As the post-pandemic network continues to inch, IoT technology will help reduce emissions and slow climate change’s destruction of our world. However, we know that 5G will be challenged in many areas, and we will likely still have trouble getting chips well into 2023.
PT Barnum was always at the forefront of his industry. He says, “Our clowns are nothing to laugh at.” What the hell was Barnum talking about, not laughing at a clown, really? Was Barnum trying to mislead the public, or did he know something we don’t, OR, is there a deeper meaning to his statement?
Some insiders in Silicon Valley argue that PT Barnum was predicting the future rise of IoT (gotta love that theory). The theory is currently being debated in tech circles around the world. As with everything in life, there is always room for more guesswork.
An overview of the network
In a network overview, a five-state forecast that Edge and IoT will make supply chain partners more viable and financially sustainable. Satellite internet is growing and maturing and has (perhaps) evolved to the point where it can compete with 5G. The processor shortage has not improved much and is likely to remain. Smart capital investment will increase.
One of the worst forecasts is about a record-setting IoT botnet attack that is on the horizon. But seriously: is an IoT botnet attack something a professional needs to predict? No, it really isn’t hard to predict that, and more on that below.
We want high-tech industries to harness AI for exponential business growth and security, not malware attacks.
Is technology responsible for all these predictions?
Technology can do a lot of things we want it to do, and a lot of things we don’t want it to do, but there’s a lot of new technology out there.
However, Abhijit Sunil is the author of several fantastic reports that I have read. Sunil is a Forrester analyst who believes that most of the technology that emerges from these forecasts will be readily and realistically available. I like to follow Abhijit Sunil because of his excellent knowledge of infrastructure and operations.
Scope Three Emissions
Edge computing and the Internet of Things (IoT) can work together to reduce pollution. So it’s reasonable if you’ve never heard of scope three emissions. But you can understand scope three emissions by looking at them this way: Think of them as the carbon emissions and other pollution produced by a company, but scope three emissions are the result of a company’s activities by assets it doesn’t manage. – and sometimes does not even own.
Consider third-party network freight, supply chain procedures, and other activities that take place between raw materials and finished goods that are handled by a third party. No one wants to take responsibility for the problems caused by emissions from those sources. No one takes responsibility because it is such a deep issue with few direct ways to combat the issues involved.
Sunil says that the demand for energy efficiency and resource management services enabled by edge and IoT will increase in 2022. Environmental monitoring, resource management and supply chain activities will be among the most common applications of the technology. We have already started to see the progress of smart cities, especially in China.
Where are we now for Fusion of Edge?
Companies such as traditional smart technology product providers, IT and professional service providers, and platform providers that specialize in edge and IoT will bring products to market in 2022 that employ IoT and edge computing to help reduce greenhouse gas emissions. reach three, according to Sunil and Forrester.
Sustainability will reign supreme as a major concern
Sustainability is a perfect illustration of upcoming technologies. Sustainable AI engines powered by edge technology can provide essential applications for the entire IoT and be essential for growth.
Big news for rural areas: 5G
Technology owners have promised 5G boosts for rural areas, and Forrester believes this will be a windfall and a win-win. Also, cable connectivity providers and satellite internet companies like Starlink etc. are moving to rural America.
Instead of using a competitor’s cellular services, several carriers that don’t own or operate their own cellular services have begun exploring satellite service as a backup. Satellite support will be a dominant force in major cities, but will these services really expend resources to bring 5G to areas that may not break even?
According to Forrester, 85 percent of satellite Internet customers will be in rural areas. Additionally, companies providing cellular services with revolutionary mmWave cellular technology can serve rural areas as they embrace the wireless ecosystem that has frequency bands above 24 GHz, giving them edge access.
But will a Digital Subscriber Line (DSL) be enough for digital data transmission and Internet connection? An old DSL network owned by the condo I was vacationing in was a headache. Speeds were consistently around 5Mbps to 25Mbps, and it was too slow for me to work from home and caused all sorts of connectivity issues.
When your business depends on fast internet, the lack of it becomes a nightmare. These speeds are not up to scratch at all, but just pass adequately, if you really don’t have to have internet speed. But how many people are in that category?
The utility company said it was broadband high speed internet service when I got there, but no, it wasn’t faster than most dial-up services I had to use while out of town at other cities. The new remote worker needs reliable speed and connectivity.
IoT market will be held back by chip shortage
Everyone is crying about long-term chip shortages, and I keep ignoring the predictions in the hope that by burying my head in the sand and hoping (fingers crossed), the situation will resolve itself. But then I get suspicious and think of the conspiracy theory: “Oh yeah, let’s say ‘chip shortage’ and then charge more for products.”
The “COVID years” have turned the world upside down, and the actual recovery is anyone’s guess. But the chip shortage situation leaves many smart device manufacturers and users in the dark and rightly worried. I’ll still cross my fingers and look at suppliers, but we’ll likely still have issues with chip shortages in mid to late 2023.
There’s no question, IoT products employ more sophisticated sensors, microcontrollers, and communication technologies to function properly, putting chippers in a different bargaining position.
Investment in smart infrastructure networks will increase.
According to Forrester, a tremendous boom in smart infrastructure is forecast by 2022. Investment is likely to increase by 40%, driven primarily by China, the European Union, and the United States.
Resource management network
According to Forrester, much of the resource management money will go towards relieving the stress of the pandemic and reopening facilities. In addition, we see a greater effort from the public health sector with more emphasis on our public health systems. The American public health system has deteriorated more and more in recent years, but hopefully, we will see an increase in the management of critical resources to help the growing need.
Stakeholders use all the data, data from edge services devices and IoT-enabled do-dads. Edge services help modify traffic patterns and reduce congestion. In addition, the multimedia data is evaluated to provide information for security applications. How is that structure working out for your company in this first quarter of 2022?
What about the mix of technology?
We are combining 5G, V2X and cutting-edge technologies to enable autonomous vehicles in ports and airports. All V2X (Vehicle-to-everything) communication is supposed to give us maximum traffic efficiency and road safety. But then again, my conspiracy theory genes show up before I can stop them and say, “Oh yeah, more ways for people to track us. Great, ways to get more traffic tickets in the mail, etc.”
What is an IoT botnet?
So you probably know that an IoT botnet is:
A network of Internet of Things (IoT) connected devices, typically routers, that have been infected by malware (specifically IoT botnet malware) and have come under the control of malicious actors.
These are phishing attacks that distribute malware via email, or Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks, which cause the server to crash, and of course Spambots. The highest number of queries per second over the Internet was 22 million requests per second in 2021. Currently, we have approximately 30 million queries per second.
With these kinds of numbers confirmed, consider this latest network forecast as your cybersecurity wake-up call for 2022: PLEASE Get your DDoS mitigation strategy and response strategies in place now, because we could all be in for a wild ride.
Image credit: Brayden’s Law; pexels; Thanks!