Industrial Internet of Things (IoT)
The Industrial Internet of Things (IOT) involves the use of smart sensors and actuators to enhance industrial and manufacturing processes. IIoT harnesses the power of smart machines and real-time analytics to leverage the data generated by non-intelligent machines in industrial environments, also known as the Industrial Internet or the Fourth Industrial Revolution. The underlying philosophy of IIoT is that smart machines not only outperform humans in capturing and analyzing real-time data but also excel in communication and transferring vital information that can be used for faster and more accurate decision-making in business operations. The implementation of IoT technology in the industry will elevate the efficiency and productivity of devices, leading to increased industrial performance
The MQTT protocol is one of the popular and widely used protocols in the Internet of Things (IoT) and machine-to-machine (M2M) communications
This protocol has been utilized and implemented in several IoT projects carried out by this company for organizations
In many Internet of Things (IoT) applications, there is a need to implement a capability to remotely manage and monitor devices. In this regard, various protocols have been developed for Device Management, and LWM2M is one of the most commonly used protocols in this domain, developed in accordance with necessary standards
The CoAP protocol is a specialized web transfer protocol designed for use with constrained nodes and limited networks in the Internet of Things (IoT).
According to the definition in RFC7252, this protocol enables constrained IoT devices, known as nodes, to communicate with similar protocols used on the wider Internet.
The Smart Gateway, based on KNX and Zigbee protocols, is an excellent solution for integrating VingCard door locks (using Zigbee protocol) with KNX/IP networks in hotels and KNX-based buildings. This device connects Vingcard and KNX systems as a gateway, facilitating the transfer and conversion of information between their respective protocols. Additionally, it sends event reports to Vingcard and KNX servers (group monitoring). The device also supports a unique IP address, enabling it to connect to the local network via wired or wireless (Wi-Fi) communication
The main goal of integrating these systems is to enhance the security of the KNX system with standard KNX components and to synchronize room control with Vingcard EMI events. Besides security, there is the possibility of defining predefined scenarios triggered by door status changes. One of the most interesting scenarios is a predefined welcome scenario when guests enter their rooms for the first time, which helps them quickly familiarize themselves with the room environment and hotel services