RoboticsTomorrow.com works with Northwestern University Master of Science in Robotics program to send 3 students to Automate 2015
RoboticsTomorrow has teamed up with Northwestern University Professor Jarvis Schultz to give 3 Master of Science in Robotics program students the opportunity to attend and report on Automate 2015 with full media credentials.
Arming Members with cutting-edge technical training and business best practices, HTSA hosts exclusive three-day event featuring 3rd party experts and key CE vendors.
Channel Leadership and Vision Creates Business Value for Partners and Customers
Three-Day Event Provides RTI Dealers With Training on Writing Two-Way Drivers for Third-Party Devices
Universal Remote Control, Inc. Announces Award of Attorneys Fees in Patent Infringement Litigation With Universal Electronics, Inc.
This litigation began in March 2012 when UEI accused URC of infringing four of its patents.
Patent trolls aren't ugly things. Nope they're just good ol boys who know where the best house is in Texas and just go back again and again and...
As smart home technology plays a larger role in real estate, Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC today released a survey uncovering what smart features home buyers are looking for when purchasing a home and how those features impact a home's sale. Coldwell Banker Real Estate also announced a list of 25 smart home products and systems in the categories that matter most to home buyers. Smart home appliances and technology are becoming more mainstream in homes throughout the country. Products and features once reserved for only the highest priced properties are now found in homes across the United States at various price points. The proliferation of this technology is not only changing the way Americans live, it's also changing their tastes and expectations when shopping for real estate -- so much so that making your home "smart" may be smarter than you think. According to the survey, home buyers are most interested in smart home technology for the following categories: Security (65 percent of sales associates agree) Temperature control (57 percent) Safety (48 percent) Lighting (46 percent) Entertainment (42 percent) Appliances (23 percent)
Leading Chinese Company Joins ZigBee Board to Promote the Internet of Things around the World
"What's New in D-Tools SI 2015" webinar being held March 17 provides insight and education on productivity-enhancing features recently added to award-winning system integration software platform
NAB's Legal Challenge To FCC's Spectrum Rules Lacks Merit
Industry reports address emerging opportunities, partnerships, and strategic recommendations for connected CE industry
From DigitalTrends: Nest and Dropcam are just the beginning for Google’s entrance into the smart home, according to a patent filed in September 2014 called “Security Scoring in a Smart-Sensored Home.” Published yesterday, the patent deals with connected devices that “communicate with each other and/or with a central server or a cloud-computing system to provide any of a variety of useful home security objectives.” It’s not surprising, given that Nest and its “Works with Nest” developer program recently made the smart thermostat and smoke-and-CO2-detectors play with August smart locks, Philips Hue light bulbs, and Withings sleep system. But the patent shows Google is planning on doing more than operating in conjunction with third-party smart devices: It just may start cranking out its own. There are a few drawings and mentions of smart products Google doesn’t yet make, including smart plugs, wall switches, nightlights, and connected doorbells and doorknobs. Then there’s a smart alarm clock that wakes you up earlier when the roads will be icy or an accident is tying up traffic. But it goes beyond just connecting everything in your home; Google wants to tie the community together, too. A burglary three houses down would cause your lights to flick on and your smart lock to engage.
What does the future hold? Is this going to be a real industry battle or is there going to be reconciliation?
The problem is the iNet was never built for security but for information exchange. Then people found out they could do other neat stuff like shopping, sharing, posting, tweeting and selfiing.
From Emily Gera for Polygon: Long-running electronics company RadioShack, which filed for bankruptcy last week, will see the closure of 1,784 stores across North America by March 31, the company confirmed in court documents. RadioShack plans for the closures to come in three waves, the first of which will be completed by Feb. 17 and see the closure of 162 stores. The second will see 986 stores closed by Feb. 28, followed by a final purge of 636 stores by the end of March. Despite filing for chapter 11 bankruptcy, some stores will continue to exist. RadioShack operates 4,485 stores across the U.S. and it was reported General Wireless had plans to purchase between 1,500 and 2,400 stores. As part of an agreement with wireless service provider Sprint, 1,750 RadioShack stores will also be transformed into a combination Sprint/RadioShack retailer. According to the Delaware court filing, RadioShack representatives said the company had $1.2 billion in assets and $1.38 billion in debt.
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Energy & Other Home Systems - Featured Product
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