Introducing the Intel Smart Tiny House

Exploring Smart Home Technology in 210 Square Feet

-Released today, Intel's Architecting the Future of the Smart Home 2025 survey reveals that there is a gap between the reality of today's connected home and expectations for the smart home of the future. In fact, 68 percent of Americans are confident that smart homes will be as commonplace as smartphones within 10 years, and ease of use, reliability, simple installation and steadfast security topped the list of consumer expectations. To explore the possibilities that the Internet of Things holds for the home, Intel built a tiny, connected home to serve as a "living lab." The home, an experimental showcase that Intel will develop over the next 12 to 18 months, demonstrates the company's intention to address key issues - from interoperability to security to actionable data outputs - and provide the hardware, software and power of the cloud to take the home from "connected" to truly "smart."


About Intel
Intel (NASDAQ: INTC) is a world leader in computing innovation. The company designs and builds the essential technologies that serve as the foundation for the world's computing devices. As a leader in corporate responsibility and sustainability, Intel also manufactures the world's first commercially available "conflict-free" microprocessors. Additional information about Intel is available at newsroom.intel.com and blogs.intel.com and about Intel's conflict-free efforts at conflictfree.intel.com.

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Yale Real Living™ Assure Lock™ with Bluetooth

Yale Real Living™ Assure Lock™ with Bluetooth

The new Yale Real Living™ Assure Lock™ with Bluetooth replaces conventional keys with digital keys accessed through the Yale Digital Keys app for Android and iOS mobile devices, and through an app for the new Samsung Gear S2 smartwatch. The Yale app allows homeowners to unlock doors, send keys to others, control when others have access, get a message when someone enters, and revoke a digital key at any time. Unlocking the deadbolt couldn't be simpler, whether using the Samsung Gear S2 or a smartphone. With the new Samsung Gear S2, touch the watch app to activate the digital key, then touch the lock screen to unlock the deadbolt. With a smartphone, Yale's "Twist and Go" technology allows the user to hold the phone vertically when approaching the door, then twist it 90 degrees to unlock the deadbolt. Homeowners can also unlock the deadbolt using its capacitive touchscreen and a four- to eight-digit code.