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An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
An Internet of Things Reference Architecture
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An Internet of Things Reference Architecture

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The Internet of Things (IoT) already helps billions of people. Thousands of smart, connected devices deliver new experiences to people throughout the world, lowering costs, sometimes by billions of dollars. Examples include connected cars, robotic manufacturing, smarter medical equipment, smart grid, and countless industrial control systems. Unfortunately, this growth in connected devices brings increased security risks. Threats quickly evolve to target this rich and vulnerable landscape. Serious risks include physical harm to people, prolonged downtime, and damage to equipment such as pipelines, blast furnaces, and power generation facilities. As several such facilities and IoT systems have already been attacked and materially damaged, security must now be an essential consideration for anyone making or operating IoT devices or systems, particularly for the industrial Internet.

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  • MinhTrietPhamTran

    Oct. 17, 2015
  • choeungjin

    Oct. 8, 2015
  • CraigShipley2

    Oct. 2, 2015
  • KodaiFumoto

    Sep. 21, 2015
  • rapidsslonline

    Sep. 21, 2015

The Internet of Things (IoT) already helps billions of people. Thousands of smart, connected devices deliver new experiences to people throughout the world, lowering costs, sometimes by billions of dollars. Examples include connected cars, robotic manufacturing, smarter medical equipment, smart grid, and countless industrial control systems. Unfortunately, this growth in connected devices brings increased security risks. Threats quickly evolve to target this rich and vulnerable landscape. Serious risks include physical harm to people, prolonged downtime, and damage to equipment such as pipelines, blast furnaces, and power generation facilities. As several such facilities and IoT systems have already been attacked and materially damaged, security must now be an essential consideration for anyone making or operating IoT devices or systems, particularly for the industrial Internet.

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