Road-ready 3D-printed vehicles are no longer the stuff of imagination but of rapidly approaching reality. But how can Internet of Things connectivity and smart technology help keep drivers’ eyes on the road and their hands on the wheel? Discover how safe, smart and sustainable devices are bringing
Over a four-year period, IBM, the European Union and 40 other participating groups worked together to bring about a mass deployment of electromobility infrastructure in pursuit of interoperable and scalable technical solutions and sustainable business models for electromobility. Learn how
Your car and driving experience of the future are right around the corner. Combining an infrastructure that enables integration across any device with analytics and machine learning results in a powerful platform upon which to develop the future of intelligent vehicles.
If you’re attending Insight 2015, you won’t want to miss the world’s first road-ready 3D-printed car. Stop by the Innovation EXPO to learn how the Internet of Things is bringing cars, drivers and the outside environment all together into a never-before-seen package.
Today, the Internet of Things (IoT) is creating new challenges and opportunities for the automotive industry. However, applying analytics to this tide of IoT data can help turn it into competitive advantage.
As digitally connected cars evolve from futuristic fantasy to current reality, traditional vehicle manufacturers must learn to adapt, develop updated business models and become flexible with new critical business competencies—or risk being left behind.
Connected vehicles are generating a lot of positive buzz around their potential safety and reliability benefits; however, there are also concerns that they’re not as secure as they should be. In this Q&A with Tim Hahn, chief architect, Internet of Things security at IBM, he addresses the
Through the Internet of Things, car insurers now have the ability to track drivers’ behaviors in real time. While this method of determining premiums has great potential, there are still outstanding issues that must be addressed before it can be adopted throughout the industry.
Today’s automobiles seem to be quickly morphing into connected devices on wheels. As the boundaries of the auto industry blur, and as new competitors get into the mix, see how traditional industry participants are utilizing real-time streaming data analysis and the Internet of Things to thrive amid
Usage-based insurance and its pricing model variants for setting rates and billing insured drivers capitalizes on the opportunity afforded by Internet of Things sensor data and advanced, real-time analytics. But in addition to billing and rates, UBI can be applied as a force for good that can help
Automobile manufacturers, mobile operators and technology vendors are all trying to position themselves to become the leading interface with clients and thus maximize their share of the smart car opportunity. We believe that mobile operators have an important part to play in the value chain.
Self-driving, driverless, automated, autonomous, flying cars are in the news—all except the flying part, that is. The past year has given us a steady stream of announcements about a quickly approaching future in which we’ll ride in self-driving cars. But if we look at the 2014 Gartner Hype Cycle
Both robotics equipment and the products produced by such equipment generate large volumes of data useful for ensuring optimal ongoing operation of production processes. Asset analytics for robotic equipment generates several benefits. IBM provides a market-leading analytics platform enabling