Review: UK version not quite there yet
I'm not too sure just which phrase sums up the internet of things (IoT). In these early days, perhaps it's the Wild West of legend or maybe it's like Sicily during the bad old days of the Mafia. Is it gunslinging or a quick shot to the back of the head by one of the families?
Don’t complain about your IoT device
One of the darker aspects of the Internet of Things is that it places yourself totally at the mercy of companies which believe you have to do what they say and accept whatever poor service they offer.
First supported device with an LTE modem
Later this year, Qualcomm plans to release Android Things for its Snapdragon 210 mobile processor and the first demonstrations are expected to take place next week during Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
Market stagnation from an industry led only by Microsoft and Intel
While most notebook brand vendors expect the notebook industry to grow steadily in 2017 as a result of increases in shipments, at least one ODM vendor is claiming that the proliferation of more feature-rich smartphones, tablets and other handheld devices is still a good reason to consider otherwise.
“Don't keep all of your IoT networks in one basket”
Yesterday the security team of a university’s IT staff faced an uphill struggle attempting to identify the origins of a campus-wide internet takeover that was eventually discovered as an assault coordinated through web-capable vending machines and other connected devices.
Intel simply cannot get a break it seems. The company faked drones flying in the super bowl 51 and in reality, the whole Lady Gaga Intel and Pepsi logo parade was recorded a week earlier. The FAA would not allow 300 drones to fly over the heads of tens of thousands of people.
IoT if you want it or not
LG says that all its products will ship with Wi-Fi connectivity from this year.
Protecting your fridge from hackers
Symantec has announced that it has come up with an IoT router which can secure your Internet of Things.
Dinosaurs yes, broke no
A new survey pours cold water on the myth that people use feature phones because they can't afford a smartphone.