“Growth” is every company’s goal—including Arrow’s. But it’s also a word that can send shivers down the spines of the sustainability-minded. When growth means increasing consumption, materials and energy spend, I’m not gleeful about the g-word. So you can imagine my delight when an IDC analyst proposed growing economically by tackling waste.
By Amanda Moore, Senior Sustainability Manager, AT&T
2015 spotlighted the IoT journey with the rise of connected cars, homes, and machinery. A smartphone is the remote control to our lives; network connectivity is the link to improving everyday experiences from finding a parking spot to monitoring personal wellness. Where is the IoT journey positioned to travel in 2016? Three main areas of focus include:
Aims to advance animal health though internet-connected technology and networks
DULUTH, Ga., February 1, 2016 /3BL Media/ - Merial, the animal health division of Sanofi, announced today it has joined the Georgia Institute of Technology ("Georgia Tech")'s Center for the Development and Application of Internet-of-Things Technologies (CDAIT).
It’s the year the Internet of Things (IoT) got some ink in the dictionary. It’s the year IoT and the technology that fuels it began truly transforming our daily lives and environment. And it’s the year AT&T established a major goal using that technology to enhance the world we all share.
Connected devices are already in the classroom, but the Internet of Things (IoT) will boost new levels of connectivity and learning approaches, particularly in the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) areas.
From farm to fork, technology can help improve the supply chain process
How can technology help deliver sweeter strawberries?
Good question. But, it isn’t a one-part answer. It’s a process. At the 2015 American Trucking Association Management Conference & Exhibition, we’re showing how our technology can improve the supply chain process from beginning to end. In this case, from farm to fork.
The mainstream media has suddenly turned against the promised land of IOT-enabled future. Here's why they're wrong.
Wired magazine just launched the latest tirade about how the Internet of Things is losing luster among consumers. "It’s enough to make you wonder whether it’s time to scrap the whole idea of smart things and get back to basics. After all, having to get out of bed to turn the heat down or switch off the lights is the ultimate First World problem."
A similar critical story appeared in Forbes last week, and now there are "anti" IOT websites popping up, including one called "internet of useless things."
Intelligent, connected, adaptable cities offer solutions for a growing and shifting population.
While there are always a litany of disquieting world events happening at any given time, I find myself particularly troubled by two recent headlines: the uncontrolled wildfires raging throughout California and the refugee crisis in Europe. While both of these tragic situations are devastating in and of themselves, I’m deeply distraught by the striking reality that furious fires and mass refugee migrations are going to become common occurrences in our future.
Check out the new site and enter for a chance to win an intelligent sprinkler controller.
The ongoing California drought, Colorado River issues and general water angst around the country has brought a fresh awareness to the true value of water and how we use it.
To keep pace with the news and water innovations, Green Builder® Media has launched a new online site dedicated to saving water. This repository of articles includes topics dealing with landscaping, efficient appliances, plumbing, faucets and fixtures, leak detection, and rainwater systems.
In many parts of the world, being able to download information on a smartphone, tablet or laptop in a few seconds is the norm. In Silicon Valley, wireless high-speed Internet connections are more ubiquitous than Starbucks.