This post is an excerpt of the Chapter 4 of “Getting Started with Embedded Systems” in Building the Web of Things, a Manning book by Dominique Guinard and Vlad Trifa. There are two broad categories of physical objects in the Web of Things: tagged objects and connected objects. The first category comprises various tagging technologies that are attached to a product, such as barcodes, QR codes, NFC or RFID tags, IR/AR and so on. In this case, objects are not directly connected to the web but only passively, because there’s a need for another device or application to interact with...
Excited to join the #EPCIS WG at #GS1StandardsEvent2020 to continue the work on the nextgen EPCIS: it's all about bringing it to the Web & the IoT: #JSON, #REST & support for #sensor data and new core vocabulary terms to support even more use cases. GS1 #standards #supplychain pic.twitter.com/itYSIxV0Ay
Great talk from 3 hands-on specialists about MQTT-SN aka #MQTT for #LowPower things to understand how it is being used today and where it is going in the near future youtu.be/Cvt7LoAXau0 #IoT #UDP #LPWAN @OASISopen #standards
It's official: the @webofthings has just become a @w3c standard recommendation! Just 13 years after @vladounet @dret and I started working on it @ETH to help all #IoT things speak the same language. #interoperability #IoT #webofthings w3.org/2020/04/pressr… pic.twitter.com/cjZmyolmYD
Super excited to announce that @EVRYTHNG now supports one of the most disruptive tech I've seen in the #IoT: @WiliotHQ battery-free low-cost #Bluetooth tags. evrythng.com/wiliot-and-evr… #DigitalLink #batteryFree #ble