Usually, when we think about the Internet of Things, we think of new and exciting modern technologies. After all, what is more important than telling the coffee machine to start cooking the morning cup by the smart shou machine without getting out of bed?
Thanks to the Internet of Things, we can control almost everything in the home anywhere in the world, set the right temperature, lock the door and open the door, and even monitor everything through a webcam.
However, while all of these technologies feel like something in science fiction movies 30 years ago, the secret of the Internet of Things is that it actually relies on "old" technology that may have existed for 10 years, 20 years or even 30 years ago. Without technologies such as RFID, analog sensors and 8-bit microprocessors, the Internet of Things will not be as it is today.
At the beginning of the 21st century, many technical experts believe that radio frequency identification will become the future of technology. Basically, an RFID tag is a bar code that is equipped with a radio connection that is placed on the item to allow the reader to locate and identify the item in large quantities.
The application of RFID seems to be endless, but the main use seems to be the retail industry. Inventory with RFID tags can track items throughout the distribution and sales process to reduce costs, and in some cases, such as the pharmaceutical industry, can prevent dangerous items from being tampered with.
Although RFID has not become the dominant force expected by some people, it has become an indispensable part of the Internet of Things. At the risk of oversimplifying the simplification and the idea that the Internet of Things is the way things communicate with each other via radio, engineers have found ways to integrate RFID into new products, so that they can easily and unobtrusively provide additional functionality for everyday objects, while also tracking Mechanisms to collect more data and improve security.
For example, Disney has been at the forefront of this technology for many years. Not only will the theme park guests receive the â€œMagic Bandsâ€ smart bracelet, which includes RFID technology as a park ticket and hotel room key, the company is also experimenting with RFID to track how visitors interact with different objects.
The data collected through this tracking not only provides a deeper understanding of consumer behavior, but also enhances the way people work and play.
In terms of data collection, RFID does have the greatest potential, which is an important part of the Internet of Things function. The same is true for analog sensors.
When you hear the "simulated" world, you may think "outdated" or outdated. Modern society has begun to see numbers as the gold standard, and everything in the digital format is better.
Although the numbers are indeed common, few people realize that in many cases, without simulation, numbers will not exist. Most IoT devices rely on applications that collect and process environmental data and then provide insights or trigger responses.
For example, when the room temperature reaches 75 degrees, your home thermostat can be set to turn on the air conditioner. This function is not possible without an analog sensor to monitor the temperature.
Most networked devices rely on some type of sensor technology and analog to digital converters to work. These sensors are more precise and flexible than digital sensors and ensure a better user experience.
Finally, when it comes to user experience, you might be surprised that a lot of things still use 8-bit processing techniques. Most of the electronic goods you see on the market today are boasting at least 32-bit technology, and anyone below this value must install a 16-bit emulator or similar device to ensure proper operation.
However, the Internet of Things is driving the recovery of 8-bit processing technology, mainly due to size, cost and power constraints. The challenge for IoT engineers is to develop devices with the necessary features, but these devices are not so powerful that they are too costly and consume too much power.
In most cases, older 8-bit processing techniques meet the requirements and provide the right balance. Of course, it does need to redevelop some technologies to use the old technology, but given the rapid development of the Internet of Things, this does not seem to be a problem.
Therefore, while the terminology of 8-bit processing and simulation in the development of the Internet of Things may be surprising, the prior art is the basis of these modern devices. The future is still unclear, but for now, "outdated" seems to be what the Internet of Things needs.
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