Several companies are conducting early testing of Avery Dennison's Maxdura device—which comes with a built-in battery, a sensor and UHF functionality—so that data can be captured as perishable foods, drugs or other goods pass through portals where tags are being read.
Swinburne University of Technology has teamed up with Software AG to provide Internet of Things solutions that are now being tested by Bega Cheese and other companies to boost product quality and operational efficiency for the production of food, composite materials and other goods.
With shopping behaviors changing at fuel stations and their convenience stores, a cloud-based solution from PDI is tracking fuel levels and in-store sales, helping businesses automate replenishment, predict sales and provide digital purchasing experiences.
Dutch technology startup Aura Aware has designed and built a counter-top device leveraging STMicroelectronics technology to identify when customers are too close to a counter and illuminate a warning for them to take a step back.
The Internet of Things is changing how athletes practice and perform sports, and how spectators interact with them.
CSafe Global has partnered with Cloudleaf to build Internet of Things sensors into its temperature-controlled containers so that life science companies and shippers can view and manage temperatures and other conditions during global shipments.
Australian senior living facility Odyssey is deploying sensor-based IoT technology to track residents and patients so it can predict, prevent and respond to injuries and health issues, as well as identify anyone with a fever attempting to enter.
Real-estate company QuadReal is deploying a wireless intelligence system provided by Andorix, using BehrTech's Internet of Things technology, to capture and manage data about traffic movement, physical distancing and air quality.
The standard, developed by the Object Management Group, is intended to reduce the complexity of interpreting sensor data, the organization reports.
A solution from Creating Revolutions includes NFC-enabled wristbands for hotel room housekeepers, as well as NFC tags, cloud-based software and AI, to confirm that linens are laundered, surfaces are wiped, filters are changed and housekeepers are healthy—and to share that data with guests.