Real-time Enterprise #24

ProcessOne curates the Real-time Radar – a newsletter focusing on articles about technology and business aspects of real-time solutions. Here are the articles we found interesting in Issue #24. To receive this newsletter straight to your inbox on the day it is published, subscribe here.

ejabberd & Nintendo Switch NPNS

Last week, Taiyo Watanabe from Nintendo shared some insights about Nintendo Switch Push Notification infrastructure (NPNS) implementation. Here are some details from his presentation at ElixirFest conference. The Nintendo Switch NPNS is a large-scale realtime messaging service based on ejabberd.

80 Mind-Blowing IoT Statistics

In 2016, $737 billion was spent on the IoT. Global spending associated with the IoT in 2016 amounted to $737 billion. According to ACT, an organization that represents more than 5,000 tech companies, the healthcare IoT market alone will be worth more than $117 billion by 2020.

What is MQTT in IoT

Internet of Things (IoT) and machine-to-machine (M2M) technologies need to use a messaging and connectivity protocol in order to exchange information from a remote location.

Modern Data Transmission for Industry 4.0

A fully-networked factory floor is the future of automation and manufacturing. Robots, cobots, and information going into and out of the cloud are helping us create better products faster and with more accuracy.

Starting with MQTT using Docker and Home Assistant

MQTT is a great protocol to have in your automation arsenal. This article explains how to quickly get started with MQTT using Docker and Home Assistant. MQTT, which stands for Message Queuing Telemetry Transport, is often described as the protocol of the Internet of Things (IOT).

Integrating IoT with IEC 61850

Internet of Things continues to be one of the key technology trends in the recent years. According to Gartner’s estimations, IoT network will grow from 8,7 billion in 2017 to over 20 billion connected things by 2020.

Fight Against Unprotected s2s Connections

In the past, the certificates were worth the money. In the past, obtaining certificates was a difficult task. This forced the use of self-signed certificates in connections to preserve the federation. Invalid certificates are dangerous because unencrypted (without e2e) user communications can be intercepted and modified.


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