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Steve Schwinke (GM), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
The success or failure of bringing the IoT into an organization depends on the commitment of its leadership.
Suketu Gandhi and Eric Gervet
Products connected to the Internet of Things are providing unprecedented levels of information.
Our biweekly exploration of new business ideas from the corridors of MIT.
Webinar: Siemans’ Gerhard Kress discusses how the transportation industry is capitalizing on IoT.
Wolfgang Gruel (moovel GmbH) et al.
In an on-demand webinar, Wolfgang Gruel and Frank Piller detail new experiments in personal transportation.
Lynn Wu et al.
In this webinar, analytics experts discuss the data and analytics opportunities presented by the Internet of Things phenomenon.
February 18, 2016 | Laura Winig
GE has bet big on the Industrial Internet — the convergence of industrial machines, data, and the Internet. The company is putting sensors on gas turbines, jet engines, and other machines; connecting them to the cloud; and analyzing the resulting flow of data. The goal: identify ways to improve machine productivity and reliability. This MIT Sloan Management Review case study looks at how this traditional manufacturer is remaking itself into a modern digital business.
March 10, 2016 | Sreenivasa Chakravarti, Senthilkumar K, and Dr. Shoumen Palit Austin Datta
Using advanced analytics and data gathered from the Internet of Things — including connected machines and equipment, connected customers and connected processes — manufacturers are shifting into a new era. Not only are they cutting costs, finding efficiencies, and forging new customer relationships with IoT analytics, but they are also creating new business models and finding entirely new ways of doing business.
Eric Hansen and Scott Leavengood (Oregon State University), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
Is the forestry industry ready for an industry-specific Internet of Things?
William Ruh (General Electric), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
GE global software chief William Ruh discusses the combined power of analytics and sensors.
Hugh Scandrett (EnerNOC), interviewed by Sam Ransbotham
Energy intelligence software company EnerNOC is helping companies save money and cut back on energy usage.
Vince Campisi (General Electric), interviewed by Michael Fitzgerald
When it comes to big data, GE avoids warehousing and instead turns to the data lake approach.
George Westerman and Didier Bonnet
By using mobile devices, social media, analytics and the cloud, savvy companies are transforming the way they do business.
General Electric argues that productivity growth will increase as the industrial Internet emerges.
Renee Boucher Ferguson
What will happen to predictive analytics once everything is connected?
The Internet of Things is on the brink of transforming business, but most businesses aren’t yet prepared.
Benn Konsynski (Emory University), interviewed by Gerald C. Kane
Companies and individuals will need to embrace impermanence and continual reconfiguring in “the remix era.”
From wearables to hotel desks that remind us to move around, connected objects are becoming a bigger part of consumers’ lives.
Although workers and consumers generate two-thirds of all new data, that’s about to change. Sensors and smart devices — from traffic lights and grocery store scanners to hospital equipment and industrial sensors — are beginning to generate an enormous wave of data that will increase the digital universe ten-fold by 2020. Guest blogger Randy Bean, CEO of NewVantage Partners, explains what this means for executives trying to adapt to a rapidly changing, data-centered business environment.
The Internet of Things has plenty of hype — it’s going to be big, really big — but also plenty of detractors. The naysayers breathily predict everything from the surveillance state to a wrecked economy to people enslaved by machines. Here are nine bits of information to consider, from the way the Internet of Things will create (yet another) battle for control of the Internet, to the fact that the security of the Internet of Things is under fire before it even exists.
December 14, 2015 | Wolfgang Gruel and Frank Piller
Smart data and mass customization have the potential to radically change the way trips are planned. Already, the Boston-based startup Bridj is piloting a dynamic bus system that optimizes routing in response to demand, while Düsseldorf Airport is piloting a robotic parking system in which users just drop off their cars, which are then parked automatically. In the future, intermodal routing could provide customers with a seamless experience and reshape the transportation infrastructure.