While many manufacturers continue to hope for a return to normal after the COVID-19 pandemic, leading organizations have taken a longer view. They have retooled to succeed in an environment marked by extraordinary uncertainty and rapidly changing consumer demand.
As the supply chain and manufacturing wade through the COVID-19 crisis, companies have renewed their embrace of robotics – if with circumspection.
The cybersecurity industry has experienced a rare silver lining of the COVID-19 economic collapse, recent studies show. Remote workers need new kinds of protection; healthcare organizations need defenses in a desperate time, and high-profile ransomware cases drive demand for new solutions.
The tech sector is quietly having a boom during the COVID-19 pandemic. Open-source developers are getting involved with many aspects of the fight against the coronavirus, using Python to visualize its spread and helping to repurpose data acquisition systems to perform contact tracing.
Cyber security now dominates the priorities of every organization as each adapts to a post-COVID-19 world. Remote workers identities’ and devices are the new security perimeter.
You’ve likely heard the term “Internet of Things” at some point from a colleague, an article, or an advertisement. But the term is broad and can cover an overwhelming amount of information.
— This is the second part of the article. You can catch up on the first part here.
Even though connected devices can benefit from some less-obvious upgrades that 5G should deliver, it’s still pretty early. Nevertheless, here are some of the ways IoT and 5G can benefit us.
There are a lot of apps you can download on Apple’s App Store and the Google Play Store. That’s obvious. What’s not so obvious is that even though both companies do a pretty good job of (mostly) catching malware apps, there are still plenty that sneak through because they just toe the line between scammy and barely helpful.
The Internet of Things (IoT) industry is growing rapidly with the number of IoT-connected devices projected to surpass 20 billion by 2020. It’s an amazing number, but a number that wouldn’t be possible without the concurrent growth and availability of WiFi and cellular. However, even with all this growth, industry leaders don’t believe existing WiFi and cellular capabilities can keep up with IoT’s trajectory.
Threat detection and response is difficult and only getting more complicated. According to ESG research, 76% of cybersecurity professionals claim that threat detection and response is more difficult today than it was 2 years ago, so this situation may only get worse in the future.