How Can Industry IoT Give An Expert Touch To Enterprises?
IIoT connects machines and gadgets in power generation, transportation, and healthcare industries. Although there is a high potential, there are also risks.
FREMONT, CA: It is hard to say that the word IIoT, i.e., Industrial Internet of Things, would be overlooked by somebody. Some people are confusing IIoT with IoT, however. The IIoT is different from other IoT technologies which focus on connecting machines and devices in industries such as oil and gas, healthcare and power utilities.
IoT includes gadgets at the consumer level, such as fitness bands or smart appliances, and other applications that do not create emergencies. This is not the case with IIoT, however, where system failures and downtime may result in life-threatening or high-risk situations.
The IIoT takes PCs from IT to operational technology, opening up a range of instrumentation possibilities that can lead to significant gains in efficiency and profitability for most industrial operations.
The service life of IIoT devices is longer than consumer gadget. Nonetheless, the implementation process may be complicated. The type of back end crucial to make the most of data gleaned from instrumentation is a substantial undertaking in and of itself, and need to be undertaken in close cooperation with the rest of the company. It needs a dedicated technique to assign endpoints information and store it in an accessible format.
There is a wide range of different formats and technologies that tackle separate parts of the M2 M that involve interaction between linked devices.
IIoT has many security problems offering poorly secured security cameras and other tools into a huge DDoS weapon.
In addition to the possible use of compromised IIoT hardware to build huge botnets, the question of susceptibilities is also being exploited to allow exploitation of valuable data already on the network. Some of the factors that IT leaders should be concerned about include:
• Collaboration with legacy technology: Most older equipment is not designed to provide modern IIoT software with information in an understandable format. So it may take some translation to get a decades-old power station controller to communicate with sophisticated new IIoT infrastructure.
• Money: All new hardware, new software, and a new way of thinking about innovation is needed to embrace IoT. The idea is to make money; however, the up-front costs are pleasantly worried by many people.
Therefore, IIoT allows businesses to extract most of the profit from their network without any technological and economic limitations and helps companies to reach the peak of performance.
The bane of IoT
By Linda H. Butler, VP of Medical Affairs/CMO/CMIO, Rex...
By Laura Cruz, Global CIO, MDC Partners
By Greg Morrison, SVP & CIO, Cox Enterprises
By Lowell Gilvin, Chief Process Officer, Jabil
By Joe LaFeir, SVP, IS&S (Information Systems & Solutions),...
By Gerri Martin-Flickinger, CIO, Adobe Systems
By Aaron Weis, VP & CIO, Axalta Coating Systems
By Levon Hooks, CIO-Global Corporate Solutions, JLL
By Steve Bein, VP-GIS, Michael Baker International
By Sam Schoelen, Chief Information Technology Officer,...
By Georgios Kyriakopoulos, VP of Equity Research, SunTrust...
By David Sliter, VP & GM of Communications, Media &...
By Julie Stafford, SVP Strategic Consulting, Tangoe
By Dan Adam, CIO, Extreme Networks
By Scott Craig, Vice President of Product Marketing, Lexmark...
By Aaron Gette, CIO, The Bay Club Company
By Dr. Volker G. Hildebrand, Global VP, SAP Hybris
By Meerah Rajavel, CIO, Forcepoint
By Philip Loftus, SVP IT & CIO, SSM Health
By Christy Hartner, SVP, Commerce Bank