Posts Tagged ‘IoT’

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clip_image001The Oracle IoT Cloud Service is a secure and scalable platform to help organizations quickly build and deploy IoT applications. This new offering allows customers to gain new data-driven insights and drive actions from IoT by connecting, analyzing and integrating device data into business processes and applications like remote equipment monitoring and asset tracking.

The 3 Core Elements of IoT Cloud

Connect – Using IoT Cloud Service, users can collect data from any device in any market—reliably and securely. It abstracts away the technical challenges of connecting to devices/gateways and accelerates your time to market with an open, secure, and scalable platform.

Analyze – Gathering IoT data is pointless if customers can’t get value from it. IoT Cloud Service performs real-time analytics and enables big data and predictive analytics to deliver the enriched enterprise data that enables you to identify new services and improve customer satisfaction.

Integrate – IoT Cloud Service extends enterprise applications using open interfaces and pre-integrations with Oracle’s platform-as-a-service (PaaS), software-as-a-service (SaaS) and on-premise applications to reduce total cost of ownership for IoT data-enriched applications and processes.

IoT Cloud Key Features

Device Virtualization – IoT Cloud Service exposes every connected device as a set of resources. This abstracts any complexity associated with device connectivity and standardizes the integration of devices with the enterprise.

Flexible Topology – Devices can connect to the Oracle IoT Cloud Service using different types of network topologies – using client library, gateway software or

directly using REST API. This offers customers flexibility to integrate their devices with IoT Cloud Service.

Stream processing – IoT Cloud Service performs real time analysis of incoming data streams with event aggregation, filtering and correlation. With a business friendly interface, customers can quickly identify key events and exceptions at real-time.

Event Store – Analyzed data streams can be sent to integrated cloud services or enterprise applications for further processing and driving business workflows. Customers can query and visualize massive amounts of data with integrated Oracle Business Intelligence Cloud Service support and enable Big Data Analysis. Read the complete article here.

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clip_image002[4]The Internet of Things (IoT) is all the buzz in the consumer space. Whether your clock tells your coffee maker to start, an alert that a meeting is delayed automatically figures out a new time to adjust your alarm, or your phone controlling both access and the temperature of your house, the idea of everything being connected is here to stay. But, what does it mean for the enterprise?

Whether you are new to IoT or been working in the space for years, come to the hackathon in Utrecht this September and prove an Enterprise IoT concept. If you’ve been thinking about how IoT will affect your product or domain, this is the time to act on it. You just need to bring the ideas and do a little bit of homework. We’ll provide some experienced mentors to help you as you realize your concept in a few short days.

Luc’s latest articles on IoT:

IoT Hackathon Part I : Setting up your Raspberry Pi
IoT Hackathon Part II : Overview of Grove Pi sensors

For details please visit the registration page here

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clip_image002In Part 1 of his series on using Java ME 8 to control Internet of Things (IOT) devices–such as LEDs, relays, LCDs, sensors, motors, and switches–connected to a Raspberry Pi, Jose Cruz explained how to work with devices that use a simple general-purpose input/output (GPIO) interface. GPIO devices can be used as either a digital input or digital output, can be disabled or enabled, and can be used to drive interrupt lines. Part 1 explored how to connect and control a flame sensor, a movement sensor, and a motion sensor.

In Part 2 of his series, Jose describes how to connect and control devices that use an inter-integrated circuit bus (I2C) interface, which is a multimaster, multislave, single-ended serial computer bus that  enables you to read or write data beyond just changes in logic states. 

Following Jose’s instructions, you’ll learn how connect a servo driver; a temperature and humidity sensor; a light and object proximity sensor; and a digital compass to the Raspberry Pi. Then, you’ll see how to develop Java ME 8 classes that allow you to gather data from, write data to, and control these devices. The code for the classes is very similar, so once you understand it, you’ll be able to create new classes that control additional I2C devices to create your very own IoT world.  Read the complete article here.

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clip_image002A vehicle is typically the most expensive and complex consumer device that we own. We expect it to keep up with the rest of our devices that produce and consume a rapidly growing set of media and social data. We also expect vehicles to be 100 percent reliable and to keep us safe. Meeting all of these needs is a challenge for manufacturers that have a growing set of requirements themselves. For instance, manufacturers need better data from their vehicles to increase reliability, manage the complex interactions between control systems and media/communication systems, anticipate problems, and enhance customer experience and safety. And by the way, data should increase profitability for the manufacturer and strengthen customer engagement.

Apart from the technical and logistics issues, larger business issues also appear. For example, how do you effectively manage hundreds of millions of lines of code distributed across multiple in-vehicle computing devices? Additionally, the pace of change for internet and mobile-oriented technology is on the order of 6 to 12 month cycles, yet vehicles are expected to be in the market for ten years or longer.

These business challenges require a vehicle to behave like a flexible computing platform – not unlike the transformation IT went through with the web about 20 years ago. It follows that vehicle manufacturers will require similar solutions: industry standards and interfaces combined securely with a modern development platform to build, deploy and update applications. Get the whitepaper here.

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Java Embedded helps you securely manage your embedded challenges & drive shorter time to value for the Internet of Things (IoT). Watch the video here

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What do you get if you take Raspberry Pi and Oracle Event Processing Embedded? A pretty cool building block which can process events from various inputs! Adding a webcam into the mix, we could, for example, implement a surveillance system which reacts to a motion in the room. But why stop there? If we put the Pi in a robot platform, we can build a surveillance robot which can be controlled by a mobile app implemented with Oracle Mobile Application Framework! Come play with at at the IoT Playground!

For details please visit our registration page here

Would be super if you can bring Your IoT demo to Budapest! Please contact erney who will host the IoT showcase in Budapest!

Jernej Kase,  Oracle ECEMEA

Alliance & Channels Fusion Middleware Specialist

Blog: https://blogs.oracle.com/imc

Twitter: https://twitter.com/jernejkase

LinkedIn: at.linkedin.com/in/jernejkase/

WebLogic Partner Community

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