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Wireless Car Charging: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2018

LONDON, March 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportbuyer.com just published a new market research report:

Wireless Car Charging: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2018

Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as wireless car charging pads permit users to charge the electric auto without disconnecting/reconnecting cables. Electrical vehicle charging can be done anywhere just by driving the car over the charger and positioning it correctly to pick up the current.
Wireless charging in the automotive industry brings inductive power for EV cars. Short distance power transmission is based on magnetic induction. With this technology, power is transferred when the receiver is close to the transmitter. Magnetic induction has been used for decades in electronic equipment. It is good because it is simple, efficient, and safe. It is now being applied to charging for electric vehicles.

As power is induced through the primary charging coil, a magnetic field is produced. The magnetic field is received by the secondary coil. It is converted back into a voltage. Shielding can be added to either coil of the transformer system. The aim is to direct the field effects. This can be useful in multiple pad charging applications. The aim is to eliminate power cross-talk. Wireless inductive charging is gaining popularity for use in consumer rechargeable applications such as cordless power tools, net books, note books and other power-hungry rechargeable devices.

Market driving forces relate primarily to the need for efficient power generation for autos. Wireless car charger manufacturers are positioning car models with wireless charging to drive demand at the high end. Many electric vehicle car vendors are making wireless power a reality. Only two vehicles are supported now, the Chevy Volt and the Nissan Leaf.
Wireless power is an emerging technology that creates a better charging experience for consumers. Just as Wi-Fi replaced the need to use an Ethernet cable for Internet connectivity, so also wireless power is making recharging wirelessly a feature that is demanded by consumers with an electric vehicle. .
According to Susan Eustis, lead author of the WinterGreen Research team that prepared the study, "wireless car charging represents the major force impacting electrical charging. Car vendors are coming together to create standards and to leverage standards to gain competitive advantage with highly differentiated product sets."
Inductive wireless charging does not use as much grid electricity to achieve device charging. Electricity is generated in a coil. Inductive charging means the primary coil in the charger induces a current in the secondary coil in the device being charged.
Wireless charging is already available for-low power applications. The charging systems are suitable for electronic devices. Wireless chargers use magnetic induction. They offer the promise of being able to place a car over the charging device and have the electrical vehicle EV charge automatically — no fiddling with cables required. Remote power transfer is a complex business with some very fine tuning required to make it work well. Wireless charging is more accurately described as "inductive charging" because it uses magnetic induction.

Inductive charging uses magnetism to transmit energy. The current coming from the wall power outlet moves through the wire in the wireless charger, creating a magnetic field. The magnetic field creates a current in the coil inside the device. This coil is connected to the battery and the current charges the battery. Cars must have the appropriate hardware in them to support wireless charging — a device without the appropriate coil cannot charge wirelessly.
Consideration of wireless car charging market forecasts indicates that markets at $1.7 million will reach $4.6 billion by 2019. Growth comes as a result of the rapid adoption of electric vehicles that pushes the user base up by 2019. While wireless car charging is considered a perquisite for an EV, it is soon expected to become a necessary feature.

WinterGreen Research is an independent research organization funded by the sale of market research studies all over the world and by the implementation of ROI models that are used to calculate the total cost of ownership of equipment, services, and software. The company has 35 distributors worldwide, including Global Information Info Shop, Market Research.com, Research and Markets, Bloomberg, and Thompson Financial.
WinterGreen Research is positioned to help customers face challenges that define the modern enterprises. The increasingly global nature of science, technology and engineering is a reflection of the implementation of the globally integrated enterprise. Customers trust WinterGreen Research to work alongside them to ensure the success of the participation in a particular market segment.

WinterGreen Research supports various market segment programs; provides trusted technical services to the marketing departments. It carries out accurate market share and forecast analysis services for a range of commercial and government customers globally. These are all vital market research support solutions requiring trust and integrity.
This wireless car charger shipment analysis is based on consideration of the metrics for the number of electric cars shipped. Distributor and customer experience using the wireless car chargers is another factor that contributes to development of triangulation regarding market forecasts for the sector.

WIRELESS CAR CHARGERS EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 23

Wireless Charging in the Automotive Industry: Inductive Power for EV Cars 23
Market Driving Forces 23
Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging 25
Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging Market Shares 26
Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging Market Forecasts 28
Wireless Phone Chargers Market Definition And Market Dynamics

1. WIRELESS CAR CHARGERS MARKET DEFINITION AND MARKET DYNAMICS 30

1.1 Wireless Car Charger Global Markets 30
1.1.1 Wireless Car Charger Operations And Performance 32
1.1.2 Wireless Car Charger Business and Technology Trends 32
1.1.3 Wireless Car Charging 32
1.1.4 Vehicle Sharing 34
1.2 Auto Industry 35
1.2.1 Electric Vehicle Economic Forces 36
1.2.2 Cars Represent 20% Of The US Economic Retail Spending 36
1.3 Electric Vehicle Design Trajectories 37
1.4 Electric Vehicle EVs 37
1.4.1 EVs Cost Effective In City Conditions 38
1.4.2 Lithium-Ion Car Batteries 38
1.4.3 Private-Public Partnerships 40
1.5 Lithium-Ion Battery Target Markets 41
1.6 Wireless Car Charging 45
1.7 Wireless Car Charger Health Implications 50
Wireless Phone Chargers Market Shares And Market Forecast

2. WIRELESS CAR CHARGERS MARKET SHARES AND MARKET FORECASTS 52

2.1 Wireless Charging in the Automotive Industry: Inductive Power for EV Cars 52
2.1.1 Market Driving Forces 52
2.1.2 Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging 54
2.2 Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging Market Shares 55
2.2.1 Bosch / Evatran Group 57
2.2.2 Bosch Wireless Electric Car Charging Stations 58
2.2.3 Qualcomm Halo 58
2.2.4 Visteon 59
2.2.5 WiTricity WiT-3300 59
2.2.6 Intel 59
2.3 Electric Vehicle Wireless Charging Market Forecasts 60
2.3.1 Electric Vehicle EV Market Forecasts and Installed Base 63
2.3.2 Electric Vehicle EV Market Forecasts 65
2.3.3 Wireless Charging for Electric Vehicles Percent Penetration of EV 68
2.3.4 Bosch Financing For Wireless Automotive Charging Installation 70
2.3.5 Wireless Charging Standards 70
2.3.6 Wireless Charging Competing Standards 71
2.3.7 Three Standards: Qi, PMA (Power Matter Alliance) Powermat, and A4WP (Alliance for Wireless Power) 71
2.3.8 Wireless Charging of Phones in Cars 72
2.3.9 Qi-Enabled Car Console Toyota 73
2.4 Inductive Charging 73
2.4.1 Inductive Power Wireless Car Charging 74
2.4.2 Benefits of Wireless Phone and Electronic Device Charging in Cars 75
2.5 Wireless Charging Energy Consumption ROI 75
2.6 Wireless Chargers for Cars Prices 76
2.7 Wireless Car Charging Regional Segments 77
Wireless Phone Chargers Product Description

3. WIRELESS ELECTRIC CAR CHARGERS PRODUCT DESCRIPTION 79

3.1 Qualcomm Halo 79
3.1.1 Qualcomm Halo Wireless Electric Vehicle Charging 80
3.1.2 Qualcomm Business Model 83
3.1.3 Qualcomm IP Portfolio 84
3.1.4 Qualcomm R&D Capabilities 84
3.2 Bosch / Evatran Group 84
3.2.1 Bosch/Evatran Group Plugless L2 Inductive Power 85
3.2.2 Bosch / Evatran Group Plugless L2 Safety 86
3.2.3 Bosch / Evatran Group Energy - Plugless L2 Efficiency 86
3.2.4 Bosch / Evatran Needs Alignment Of The Vehicle Adapter and Parking Pad87
3.2.5 EVs Compatible With Bosch / Evatran Plugless L2 87
3.2.6 Bosch Wireless Electric Car Charging Unit $3,000 88
3.2.7 Bosch Power Max Home Charging Plug-In System 90
3.2.8 Evatran Group Supplies the Level 2 240-Volt Wireless Charging Unit 90
3.2.9 Bosch Financing For Wireless Automotive Charging Installation 91
3.2.10 Bosch Wireless Electric Car Charging Stations 91
3.3 Plugless Power Smarter EV Charging. 92
3.4 Evatran Group / Plugless Power 92
3.5 Plugless L2 Energy-Efficiency 94
3.6 Nissan Wireless Charging System 94
3.6.1 Nissan Advanced Parking Assist 95
3.6.2 Nissan Wireless Charging System 96
3.6.3 Nissan Wireless Charging Technology Configuration 96
3.7 Daimler 98
3.7.1 Daimler Tests Cordless Electric Vehicle Chargers 99
3.8 Conductix-Wampfler Inductive Power Transfer IPT® 100
3.8.1 Conductix-Wampfler IPT® Rail 101
3.9 WiTricity WiT-3300 102
3.9.1 WiTricity WiT-3300System 103
3.9.2 WiTricity WiT-3300 Development System 105
3.9.3 WiTricity Prodigy 105
3.10 Mitsubishi Concept CA-MiEV 106
3.11 Delphi Wireless Car Charging 106
3.12 Toyota 108
3.13 Visteon 109
Product Description Wireless Phone Chargers Technology

4. WIRELESS CAR CHARGERS TECHNOLOGY 111

4.1 Short Distance Power Transmission 111
4.1.1 Inductive Charging 111
4.1.2 Inductive Charging Benefits 112
4.1.3 Electric Transport System Via Non-Contact Magnetic Charging 114
4.2 Wireless Charging Standards Bodies 114
4.2.1 Wireless Charger Qi Standard 115
4.2.2 Wireless Power Consortium Qi Standard 115
4.2.3 Qi and the Wireless Power Consortium 116
4.2.4 Qi and the Wireless Power Consortium 118
4.2.5 Qi Authorized Test Labs - 118
4.3 Alliance for Wireless Power (A4WP). 119
4.3.1 Spatial Freedom Product Design Issues 121
4.4 Power Matters Alliance 122
4.5 Operating Frequency for Loosely Coupled Wireless Power Transfer Systems 123
4.5.1 Wireless Power Transfer (WPT) Systems 123
4.5.2 CISPR 11 Radiation Emissions Limits 124
Wireless Phone Chargers Company Description

5. WIRELESS CHARGERS COMPANY DESCRIPTION 126

5.1 Alliance for Wireless Power 126
5.2 Bosch Group 128
5.2.1 Evatran Group Plugless Sales Go Live with Bosch 128
5.2.2 Bosch Business Overview 129
5.2.3 Bosch Group Reorganized Its Business Sectors 130
5.2.4 Bosch Consumer Goods Sales 132
5.2.5 Bosch Automotive Technology Sales 133
5.2.6 Bosch Group 135
5.2.7 Bosch Healthcare Supports Independent Living At Home 135
5.2.8 Bosch Security Systems Division 136
5.2.9 Robert Bosch Healthcare 136
5.2.10 Robert Bosch Remote Patient Monitoring 138
5.2.11 Bosch Healthcare Telehealth Systems 138
5.2.12 Bosch Healthcare Health Buddy System 140
5.2.13 Bosch Addresses Role of Compliance in Telehealth Adoption 140
5.2.14 Bosch North America Veterans Health Administration 140
5.2.15 Bosch / VRI 143
5.2.16 Bosch Healthcare and GreatCall Partnership 144
5.2.17 Bosch Healthcare - Telehealth And Care Solutions 144
5.2.18 Bosch Group and Health Hero Network 145
5.3 Consumer Electronics Association 146
5.4 Conductix-Wampfler 147
5.5 Convenient Power 150
5.6 Daimler 150
5.6.1 Mercedes-Benz Qi For Wireless Charging Of Smartphones 153
5.6.2 Mercedes-Benz "Qi" Technology 153
5.6.3 Daimler Tests Cordless Electric Vehicle Chargers 154
5.6.4 Daimler AG/Mercedes-Benz 155
5.6.5 Daimler AG Revenue 156
5.7 Denso 156
5.8 Energizer 157
5.8.1 Energizer 160 Countries 158
5.8.2 Energizer Business 158
5.8.3 Energizer Industry Participation 159
5.8.4 Energizer Revenue 160
5.9 Good & Easy Technology 161
5.10 Google162
5.10.1 Google 2012 Corporate Highlights 162
5.10.2 Google Search 164
5.10.3 Google Revenue 165
5.10.4 Google Second Quarter 2013 Results 166
5.10.5 Google Revenues by Segment and Geography 169
5.10.6 Google / Motorola Headcount 169
5.10.7 Google / Motorola 170
5.11 HLC Electronics 171
5.11.1 HLC Electronics Utilizing Advanced Testing Equipment 171
5.12 HTC 172
5.13 Integrated Device Technology 172
5.13.1 Integrated Device Technology Business 173
5.13.2 Integrated Device Technology Revenue 176
5.13.3 Integrated Device Technology Communications Segment 176
5.13.4 Integrated Device Technology Communication Timing Products: 177
5.13.5 Integrated Device Technology Serial RapidIO Solutions 177
5.13.6 Integrated Device Technology Revenue 178
5.14 Intel 179
5.14.1 Intel joins A4WP Wireless Charging Group 179
5.14.2 Intel Company Strategy 180
5.14.3 Intel Architecture and Platforms 182
5.14.4 Intel Business Organization 182
5.14.5 Intel Product Set 184
5.14.6 Intel / McAfee 185
5.14.7 Intel Phone Components 185
5.14.8 Intel Non-Volatile Memory Solutions 185
5.14.9 Intel Revenue by Major Operating Segment 186
5.14.10 Intel Percentage of Revenue by Major Operating Segment 187
5.15 iPDA - Newlift Technologies 188
5.15.1 iPDA - Newlift Technologies Apple Mfi CM Licensee 189
5.16 JLW Communication Equipment 189
5.16.1 JLW Communication Equipment Strict Quality Control and Service 189
5.17 Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST) 190
5.18 LG 190
5.18.1 LG Core Capabilities 191
5.18.2 LG Growth Strategies 191
5.18.3 LG Revenue by Segment 192
5.19 MAPTech Co. 192
5.19.1 MAPTech Releases An Average Of Four New Products Yearly 193
5.20 MC Power Technology 193
5.21 Microsoft / Nokia 194
5.21.1 Microsoft Key Opportunities and Investments 194
5.21.2 Microsoft Smart Connected Devices 194
5.21.3 Microsoft: Cloud Computing Transforming The Data Center And Information Technology 195
5.21.4 Microsoft Entertainment 196
5.21.5 Microsoft Search 196
5.21.6 Microsoft Communications And Productivity 197
5.21.7 Microsoft Revenue 197
5.21.8 Microsoft Customers 198
5.21.9 Microsoft .NET Framework 198
5.21.10 Nokia199
5.21.11 Nokia / Microsoft 200
5.21.12 Nokia Revenue 201
5.22 Nissan 203
5.22.1 Nissan Wireless Charging System 203
5.22.2 Nissan Wireless Charging System 204
5.22.3 Nissan Advanced Parking System 204
5.22.4 Nissan Technology Configuration 204
5.22.5 Nissan Optimizes Product Development 206
5.22.6 Nissan Revenue 207
5.23 Procter & Gamble 208
5.23.1 Procter & Gamble / Duracell 209
5.23.2 Procter & Gamble / Duracell® Quantum 210
5.23.3 P&G/Duracell/Powermat 211
5.23.4 P&G / Braun 211
5.23.5 P&G Brands 211
5.23.6 Procter & Gamble Innovation 213
5.23.7 Procter & Gamble Brands 213
5.23.8 Procter & Gamble Go-to-Market 214
5.23.9 Procter & Gamble Scale 214
5.23.10 P&G Strategy 214
5.23.11 Procter & Gamble Improving Productivity and Creating a Cost Savings Culture 216
5.23.12 Procter & Gamble Strengthening Upstream Innovation Program and Pipeline217
5.23.13 P&G Revenue 218
5.24 Evatran Group / Plugless Power 218
5.25 PowerbyProxi: 222
5.25.1 PowerbyProxi Efficient Use Of Energy 222
5.25.2 PowerbyProxi Technology 223
5.25.3 PowerbyProxi Wireless Standards 223
5.26 Power Matters Alliance 224
5.27 Qualcomm 226
5.27.1 Qualcomm Business 226
5.27.2 QMC Offers Comprehensive Chipset Solutions 227
5.27.3 Qualcomm Government Technologies 228
5.27.4 Qualcomm Internet Services 229
5.27.5 Qualcomm Ventures 230
5.27.6 Qualcomm Revenue 232
5.27.7 Qualcomm / WiPower 233
5.27.8 Qualcomm Standardization Capabilities 234
5.27.9 Qualcomm Regulatory and Compliance Capabilities 234
5.28 Rexpower Industrial Development 235
5.28.1 Rexpower 3,000 Models 235
5.28.2 Rexpower 5 Million Batteries Rolled Out Monthly 235
5.29 Samsung 235
5.29.1 Samsung Revenue 236
5.29.2 Samsung Finds Talent And Adapts Technology To Create Products 238
5.29.3 Samsung Adapts to Change, Samsung Embraces Integrity 239
5.29.4 Samsung Telecom Equipment Group 240
5.29.5 Samsung Electronics Q2 2013 Revenue 241
5.29.6 Samsung Memory Over Logic 242
5.30 Shenzhen Koeok Electronic Technology 243
5.30.1 Shenzhen Koeok Electronic Technology Strict QC Processes in Accordance with ISO Guidelines 243
5.31 Shineworld Innovations 244
5.31.1 Shineworld Innovations Factories 244
5.31.2 Shineworld Innovations Supported by Reliable and Skillful Workers 244
5.32 Texas Instruments 245
5.32.1 Texas Instruments Product Information 245
5.32.2 Texas Instruments Revenue 246
5.32.3 TI Transforms Mobile Charging 247
5.33 Toyota 248
5.33.1 Toyota Avalon Wireless Charging Pad 248
5.33.2 Toyota / Lexus 251
5.33.3 Toyota Revenue 252
5.33.4 Lexus 252
5.34 Visteon 253
5.35 Wireless Power Consortium 257
5.35.1 The Qi Interface Inspires Innovation 257
5.35.2 Wireless Power Consortium 258

List of Tables and Figures

Table ES-1 25
Wireless Car Charging Market Driving Forces 25
Table ES-2 26
Wireless Charging for Cars Market Driving Factors 26
Figure ES-3 28
Wireless Car Charging Pads Market Shares, Dollars, 2012 28
Figure ES-4 30
Wireless Car Charging Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 30
2013-2019 30
Table 1-1 32
Wireless Car Charger Market Characteristics 32
Table 1-2 43
Principal Features Used To Compare Rechargeable Batteries 43
Figure 1-3 44
Examples of Electric Vehicles 44
Figure 1-4 45
Example of EnerDel Electric Vehicle 45
Figure 1-5 47
Wireless Car Charging Spans Nine Orders of Magnitude 47
Figure 1-6 48
Wireless Car Power Charger Star Network Topology Multi Device Architecture 48
Figure 1-7 49
Wireless Car Power Charger Receiving Unit and Transmitting Unit System Reference Model 49
Figure 1-8 50
Wireless Charging Provides Ubiquitous Power 50
Figure 1-9 51
Smart Devices Can Discover Wireless Power Transmitters 51
Table 2-1 54
Wireless Car Charging Market Driving Forces 54
Table 2-2 55
Wireless Charging for Cars Market Driving Factors 55
Figure 2-3 57
Wireless Car Charging Pads Market Shares, Dollars, 2012 57
Table 2-4 58
Wireless Car Charging Market Shares, Dollars, Worldwide, 2012 58
Figure 2-5 62
Wireless Car Charger Market Forecasts Units, Worldwide, 62
2013-2019 62
Figure 2-6 63
Wireless Car Charging Market Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 63
2013-2019 63
Table 2-7 64
Wireless Car Charging Shipments Dollars, Worldwide, 2012-2019 64
Table 2-8 65
Electrical Vehicle Installed Base and Wireless Car Charging Shipments Dollars and Units, Worldwide, 2012-2019 65
Table 2-9 66
Electrical Vehicle Installed Base and Wireless Car Charging Shipments Dollars and Units, Worldwide, 2012-2019 66
Figure 2-10 67
Electric Vehicle EV Market Forecasts, Units, Worldwide, 67
2013-2019 67
Table 2-11 68
Electrical Vehicle Shipments and Wireless Car Charging Market Penetration Dollars and Units, Worldwide, 2012-2019 68
Table 2-12 70
Wireless Car Charging Market Penetration of Electrical Vehicles EV Forecasts, Percent, Worldwide, 2012-2019 70
Figure 2-13 78
Wireless Car Charging Market Shares, Dollars, 2012 78
Table 2-14 79
Wireless Car Charger Regional Market Segments, Dollars, 2012 79
Figure 3-1 82
Qualcomm Halo WEVC System Technology 82
Table 3-2 83
Qualcomm Halo WEVC System Main Components 83
Figure 3-3 84
Qualcomm Halo Business Model 84
Figure 3-4 86
Bosch / Evatran Group Plugless L2 Efficiently And Safely Charges Electric Vehicle EV86
Table 3-5 87
Bosch / Evatran Plugless Technology Efficiency 87
Figure 3-6 89
Bosch Wireless Electric Car Charging Unit 89
Figure 3-7 90
Bosch Wireless Electric Car Charging Adapter Unit 90
Figure 3-8 94
Plugless Power Wireless Charging 94
Figure 3-9 96
Nissan Wireless Charging Technology Functionality 96
Figure 3-10 98
Nissan Wireless Charging Technology 98
Table 3-11 103
Conductix-Wampfler IPT Benefits 103
Figure 3-12 105
WiTricity WiT-3300 105
Table 3-13 105
WiTricity WiT-3300 Components 105
Figure 3-14 108
Delphi WiTricity Wireless Car Charging 108
Table 4-1 114
Inductive Charging Benefits 114
Table 4-2 119
Wireless Power Consortium Qi Authorized Test Labs - 119
Table 4-3 121
Wireless Power and Human Exposure 121
Table 4-4 122
Wireless Power Product Spatial Freedom Design Issues 122
Table 4-5 123
A4WP Requirements Specification 123
Figure 4-6 125
CISPR 11 Radiation Emissions Limits 125
Figure 4-7 126
CISPR 11 International Limits for ISM 126
Table 5-1 127
Benefits of Alliance for Wireless Power Approach 127
Table 5-2 128
Alliance for Wireless Power Key Aims: 128
Figure 5-3 150
Conductix-Wampfler Handling systems 150
Table 5-4 152
Daimler Charging Coil Construction 152
Table 5-5 153
Daimler Wireless Charging Coil Uses 153
Table 5-6 175
Integrated Device Technology Product Differentiation 175
Table 5-7 176
Integrated Device Technology Applications 176
Table 5-8 182
Intel Key Objectives 182
Figure 5-9 184
Intel Business Organization 184
Figure 5-10 185
Intel Product Set 185
Table 5-11 201
Key Elements of Nokia's Strategy 201
Figure 5-12 204
Nissan Wireless Charging Technology Functionality 204
Figure 5-13 206
Nissan Wireless Charging Technology 206
Table 5-14 209
Procter & Gamble Components Of Reportable Business Segment Structure 209
Figure 5-15 211
Duracell Powermat 211
Figure 5-16 213
P&G Core Strength 213
Table 5-17 216
Procter & Gamble Long- Term Strategies 216
Table 5-18 217
Procter & Gamble Strengthening Core Business 217
Table 5-19 218
Procter & Gamble Cost Savings Programs 218
Table 5-20 220
Evatran Group Plugless Power Partners 220
Figure 5-21 222
Plugless Power Wireless Charging 222
Figure 5-22 237
Samsung Revenue by Segment 237
Figure 5-23 256
Visteon Summary 256
Figure 5-24 257
Visteon Progression to an Asia-Centric Business 257

Read the full report:
Wireless Car Charging: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2018
http://www.reportbuyer.com/computing_electronics/networking/wireless/wireless_car_charging_market_shares_strategies_forecasts_worldwide_2013_2018.html#utm_source=prnewswire&utm_medium=pr&utm_campaign=Wireless_Technology

For more information:
Sarah Smith
Research Advisor at Reportbuyer.com
Email: [email protected]  
Tel: +44 208 816 85 48
Website: www.reportbuyer.com

SOURCE ReportBuyer

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The Internet of Things is not only adding billions of sensors and billions of terabytes to the Internet. It is also forcing a fundamental change in the way we envision Information Technology. For the first time, more data is being created by devices at the edge of the Internet rather than from centralized systems. What does this mean for today's IT professional? In this Power Panel at @ThingsExpo, moderated by Conference Chair Roger Strukhoff, panelists will addresses this very serious issue of profound change in the industry.
"People are a lot more knowledgeable about APIs now. There are two types of people who work with APIs - IT people who want to use APIs for something internal and the product managers who want to do something outside APIs for people to connect to them," explained Roberto Medrano, Executive Vice President at SOA Software, in this SYS-CON.tv interview at Cloud Expo, held Nov 4–6, 2014, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA.
WebRTC defines no default signaling protocol, causing fragmentation between WebRTC silos. SIP and XMPP provide possibilities, but come with considerable complexity and are not designed for use in a web environment. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Matthew Hodgson, technical co-founder of the Matrix.org, discussed how Matrix is a new non-profit Open Source Project that defines both a new HTTP-based standard for VoIP & IM signaling and provides reference implementations.
SYS-CON Events announced today that O'Reilly Media has been named “Media Sponsor” of SYS-CON's 16th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 9–11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY. O'Reilly Media spreads the knowledge of innovators through its books, online services, magazines, and conferences. Since 1978, O'Reilly Media has been a chronicler and catalyst of cutting-edge development, homing in on the technology trends that really matter and spurring their adoption by amplifying "faint signals" from the alpha geeks who are creating the future. An active participa...
There will be 150 billion connected devices by 2020. New digital businesses have already disrupted value chains across every industry. APIs are at the center of the digital business. You need to understand what assets you have that can be exposed digitally, what their digital value chain is, and how to create an effective business model around that value chain to compete in this economy. No enterprise can be complacent and not engage in the digital economy. Learn how to be the disruptor and not the disruptee.
2015 predictions circa 1970: houses anticipate our needs and adapt, city infrastructure is citizen and situation aware, office buildings identify and preprocess you. Today smart buildings have no such collective conscience, no shared set of fundamental services to identify, predict and synchronize around us. LiveSpace and M2Mi are changing that. LiveSpace Smart Environment devices deliver over the M2Mi IoT Platform real time presence, awareness and intent analytics as a service to local connected devices. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Sarah Cooper, VP Business of Development at M2Mi, will d...
Thanks to widespread Internet adoption and more than 10 billion connected devices around the world, companies became more excited than ever about the Internet of Things in 2014. Add in the hype around Google Glass and the Nest Thermostat, and nearly every business, including those from traditionally low-tech industries, wanted in. But despite the buzz, some very real business questions emerged – mainly, not if a device can be connected, or even when, but why? Why does connecting to the cloud create greater value for the user? Why do connected features improve the overall experience? And why do...
Almost everyone sees the potential of Internet of Things but how can businesses truly unlock that potential. The key will be in the ability to discover business insight in the midst of an ocean of Big Data generated from billions of embedded devices via Systems of Discover. Businesses will also need to ensure that they can sustain that insight by leveraging the cloud for global reach, scale and elasticity.