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Akamai targets IoT devices with launch of IoT Edge Connect

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The Rise of Industrial IoT
Infrastructure around the world is being linked together via sensors, machine learning and analytics. ZDNet examines the rise of the new leaders in industrial IoT (IIoT) and case studies that highlight the lessons learned from production IIoT deployments.

Akamai launched IoT Edge Connect, a service that’s aimed at connecting Internet of things end points and applications.

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The Rise of Industrial IoT

Infrastructure around the world is being linked together via sensors, machine learning and analytics. We examine the rise of the digital twin, the new leaders in industrial IoT (IIoT) and case studies that highlight the lessons learned from production IIoT deployments.

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Simply put, Akamai’s network, which puts content and media closer to customers to reduce latency, can be used for IoT data.

Edge Connect is part of Akamai’s Edge Cloud, which is designed to enable enterprises to deliver data and applications at scale. Networking tools such as 5G are expected to enable more IoT data with less latency.

What is the IoT? Everything you need to know about the Internet of Things right now

Today, Akamai’s core markets are media and content as well as security. IoT could become a growth market.

Akamai said its IoT Edge Connect will offer a secure framework and support for in-application messaging such as Message Queuing Telemetry Transport (MQTT). MQTT is designed for resource constrained devices to send and publish information to a server.

IoT Edge Connect includes:

  • An architecture that supports hundreds of millions of endpoints. The architecture is designed to reduce battery drain and optimize data, speed and volume.
  • An all-in-one data stream, distributed database and key value store.
  • Mutual authentication between connected end points.
  • MQTT and a cloud broker for major cloud providers.

In Akamai’s first quarter, the company reported revenue of $707 million, up 6% from a year ago, with earnings of 65 cents a share.

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The Best Features Of The Aston Martin Vulcan

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Although the Vulcan was specifically designed not to be road legal, one owner decided that they wanted to stick on some license plates and take it on the highway anyway. Except, it was far from that simple, as the conversion process required making some major changes to the car, and cost several hundred thousand dollars on top of the original purchase price (via Motor1). The street conversion was handled by RML Group but had full support from the Aston Martin factory, and after completion, it became the only road-legal Vulcan in existence.

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5 Cars Owned By Bob Seger That Prove He Has Great Taste

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Pulling into the final spot on the list is a 1969 Shelby Cobra GT350 Fastback. This particular car is unique for a few reasons. First, it was the last “new original” Shelby that Ford would produce. The GT350 and GT500 released in 1970 weren’t actually new or original but re-VIN’d production cars from the previous year. Also, during the summer of ’69, Carrol Shelby ended his association with Ford (via MustangSpecs).

It had one of Ford’s new 351 Windsor V8 engines with a 470 CFM four-barrel Autolite carburetor under the hood that pounded out 290hp and 385 lb-ft of torque. Its 0 – 60 time was a modest 6.5 seconds, and it did the quarter mile in 14.9 seconds (via MustangSpecs).

According to MustangSpecs, it was typically mated to a 4-speed manual transmission, but Seger’s had a Tremec 6-speed stick instead (via Mecum Auctions). Seger’s Candy Apple Red GT350 had Ford’s upgraded interior package, flaunting a landscape of imitation teak wood covering the dash, steering wheel, door accents, and center console trim (via MustangSpecs).

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Here’s What Made Volkswagen’s Air-Cooled Engine So Special

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Engines like the Chevy Small Block, Ford 5.0, Chrysler HEMI, and Toyota 2JZ are known for power, torque, and how quickly they can propel a hunk of steel down the drag strip or around the corners of a track. The Volkswagen air-cooled engine is remembered amongst people who have owned one as reliable, easy to maintain, and as numerous as grains of sand on the beach. VW made literally tens of millions of the engine, including over 21 million in just the Beetle (via Autoweek). 

It’s difficult to nail down specific aspects of the engine’s early history as sources tend to disagree on years. But the engine can be traced back to very early Volkswagen models designed with help from Ferdinand Porsche and built in the late-1930s to early 1940s in Nazi Germany. Official sources from Volkswagen are reluctant to acknowledge use of the engine or even the existence of the Beetle prior to the end of World War II.

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