ENTRIES TAGGED "sensors"
The rise of crime-sourcing, wearable tech beckons, and a new twist in the mobile battle.
This week on O'Reilly: Marc Goodman revealed how criminals use crowdsourcing, we explored the link between wearable tech and at-a-glance moments, and Alasdair Allan explained why external accessories will be the focus of the next mobile battle.
Recent moves by Apple and Google could ignite the external accessories space.
While you'll likely interact with your smartphone tomorrow in much the same way you interacted with it today, it's quite possible that your smartphone will interact with the world in a very different way. The next mobile war has already begun.
A visualization shows running data from three major cities.
A year's worth of Nike+ running data from the streets of New York, London and Tokyo was collected and visualized.
Tyler Bell on how smartphones expand our influence to people and places.
As a part of an ongoing series looking at mobile disruption, Tyler Bell offers his take on how smartphones can be harnessed individually and collectively.
Why smart metering is just the first wave of the power grid's data revolution.
The smart grid is an information revolution for utilities, and the first line of the information the grid uses will come from smart meters. EMeter's Aaron DeYonker discusses meter use and data applications in this interview.
Author Robert Faludi on the practical application of wireless sensor networks.
"Building Wireless Sensor Networks" author Robert Faludi discusses the practical application of sensor networks and how he thinks they will evolve to meet a variety of needs.
Tim O'Reilly on the calculus of data, predictive analytics, and why mobile sensors are central to his thinking about the future.
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. First up: the new calculus of data, the rise of predictive analytics, and the importance of sensors.
Network-connected sensors track your fitness
Small data matters as much as big, and none more than data about ourselves. Fitness and health tracking is going wireless and personal.
Alasdair Allan has a practical goal for AR: putting names to faces.
Alasdair Allen, author of Programming iPhone Sensors, says real-time facial identification — the sort that pairs names and faces on the fly — is closer than you might think. He expands on that topic and a number of others in this video interview.