CES 16 - Nortek Security & Control Next Generation 2GIG GC3 Home Security and Automation Platform Takes Center Stage at CES 2016
CES 16 - Schlage® Announces New Schlage Sense™ Smart Deadbolt Features, Showcases Schlage Control™ Smart Locks at 2016 International CES
CES 16 - OSRAM SYLVANIA Continues to Lead Smart Home Market with Industry First LIGHTIFY Solutions at CES
CES 16 - Zonoff and Ayla Networks Establish IoT Cloud-to-Cloud Partnership to Expand IoT Business Benefits for Smart Home Systems and Product Manufacturers
CES 16 - Kwikset Introduces 2nd Gen Kevo Touch-to-Open Smart Lock with Sleeker Design and Added Security Features
CES 16 - Securifi Introduces Almond 3 - The Most Robust Touchscreen Wireless Router and Smart Home Hub To Hit the Market
Stephen Lawson for CIO: Smart-home gadgets look cool, but the services connected to them may be more valuable to many owners in the long run. Home-improvement chain Lowe's plans to make more of those services available to do-it-yourselfers.
By the middle of this year, owners of Lowe's Iris home gadgets will be able to buy professional monitoring, including dispatching of first responders in case of emergency. It will cost US$19.99 per month and will become available in select markets as licensing allows.
Security and life safety are two of the big reasons consumers are buying into the Internet of Things. Broadband providers like AT&T and Comcast install smart-home systems built around things like connected burglar alarms. For example, AT&T's website advertises professionally monitored home security and automation systems starting at $39.99 per month with a two-year contract. Cont'd...
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