IoT is one of the fastest growing technologies nowadays. We can find it almost everywhere: in vehicles, gadgets, wearable and more. Tech fans love it because IoT helps them turn their houses, working places or favorite devices into futuristic elements. For this reason, analysts have some optimist predictions when it comes to the evolution of Internet of Things in 2019.
- Increased popularity across the board
According to recent IT Pro statistics, around 3.6 billion devices use the Internet connections for daily tasks. As you can imagine, this figure means more data traffic and increased connection fail possibilities.
This situation is about to change, since 2019 will be the year when 5G connectivity will become more popular and used for gadgets which are powered by IoT technology. This means better speed and more connected devices working at the same time.
- The Healthcare and Manufacturing industries will depend on IoT more
The discovery of new possible uses for IoT turns the technology into a key for digital revolution in various fields, including the manufacturing and healthcare industries. Predictions claim that in 2019, 87% of organizations active in the healthcare field will have adapted their techniques and used IoT in their daily activities.
- Better security at endpoints and increased protection against hacks
- By 2019, IoT will contribute to the creation of ”Smart Cities” all over the world
- IoT will be used for the development of more ”smart cars”
With all this considered, even the most sceptical people begin to understand the utility of IoT in our lives and daily activities. In 2019, as soon as the 5G connectivity boosts, gadgets and equipment connected through IoT technology will become as popular as smartphones. Predictions are optimistic, so all you have to do is look for more information and turn your living or working place into a ”smart environment”.
Nicole Hicks a graduate of UFT. She’s based in Toronto but travels much of the year. Nicole has written for NPR, Motherboard, MSN Money, and the Huffington Post. Nicole is a financial reporter, focusing on technology, national security, and policing.
Tweet on Twitter Share on Facebook Google+ Pinterest