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BuddeComm Intelligence Report - M2M and Big Data - Key Global Trends Product Image

BuddeComm Intelligence Report - M2M and Big Data - Key Global Trends

  • Published: March 2014
  • Region: Global
  • 32 Pages
  • Paul Budde Communication Pty Ltd

In 2014 several organisations are now including M2M-based smarts in many of their consumer products: smart TVs, smart cars, smart fridges, smart homes appliances, home energy management systems, security products and so on.

Machine-to-Machine (M2M) also referred to as ‘Internet of Things’, is going to be a real game-changer. It will transform every single sector of society and the economy and it will be out of this environment that new businesses – and indeed new industries – will be born.

With the development of high-speed broadband and mobile 3G/4G infrastructure now well and truly underway in many countries it is important to look at what will be the real value of this infrastructure. It offers a range of features such as ubiquitousness, affordability, low latency, high speed and high capacity. It will link millions of devices, such as sensors, that will enable us to manage our environment, traffic, infrastructures, and our society as a whole much more efficiently and effectively.

The large amounts of data generated by M2M developments as well as the increase in user generated communications via social networks and the like will be of READ MORE >

1. Synopsis
2. 2014: touted as the year of M2M, but ...
3. ‘Things’
4. Telcos and the science of Big Data
4.1 How to manage and secure big data
5. From SCaDa to IoT
5.1 Machine-to-machine communications (M2M)
5.1.1 Global M2M connections
6. Sensors
6.1 Sensor applications for a smarter world
6.1.1 Smart cities
6.1.2 Smart environment
6.1.3 Smart water
6.1.4 Smart metering
6.1.5 Security and emergencies
6.1.6 Retail
6.1.7 Logistics
6.1.8 Industrial control
6.1.9 Smart agriculture
6.1.10 Smart animal farming
6.1.11 Domestic and home automation
6.1.12 E-health
6.2 Micro-electronic-mechanical devices
6.3 Nanotechnology
6.4 Commercial IoT products
7.1 RFID – a business revolution
7.2 Rapidly maturing technology
7.2.1 Use in retail
7.2.2 Use in healthcare poised to grow
7.2.3 Use in identification
7.3 Spectrum allocation
8. Change in services driven by sensing and monitoring information
9. Who will dominate the IoT market?
10. Building smart communities and smart countries
11. Stage one – infrastructure
11.1 Electricity companies and the Internet of Things
12. Stage two – trans-sector policies
13. Stage three – the business game-changer
14. Application examples
14.1 OpenFlow – the programmable network revolution
14.2 Behavioural Attitudinal Geolocation
14.3 Deep Packet Inspection (DPI)
14.4 Cloud Computing – an essential element of the Internet of Things
14.5 Ubiquitous Complex Event Processing (U-CEP)
14.6 Cognitive computing
14.7 Wireless Networks
14.8 Smart grids
14.9 Cosm
14.10 Smartphones
14.11 e-entertainment
14.12 IPv6
14.13 Opportunistic computing
14.14 E-Science
14.14.1 Citizens E-Science
14.14.2 From video to virtual knowledge
15. Staggering IoT predictions
16. Related reports
Table 1 – Global spending on Big Data – 2013; 2018
Table 2 – Global M2M connections – 2010; 2013; 2014
Exhibit 1 – The first major M2M alliances
Exhibit 2 – The OneM2M initiative
Exhibit 3 – Item-level RFID use
Exhibit 4 – RFID spectrum frequencies and application examples
Exhibit 5 – Cows and the IoT
Exhibit 6 – Smart shopping
Exhibit 7 – Lifetime customer relationships
Exhibit 8 – Many Eyes – e-science web site example
Exhibit 9 – GigaPort3

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