ipv6 fundamentals

Climbing the ranks in automation

By News Aggregator

By Zenobia Hedge

The top three countries that are leaders in manufacturing have remained fairly similar over the last few decades. The US, China and Germany have continued evolving to export a large amount of products to the world. To remain high in the ranks, these countries have adopted automation, optimised their manufacturing processes and advanced production processes.

Strong economy and large populations suggest that these countries will remain leaders in manufacturing and automation for years to come. However, as the industry grows, smaller countries are beginning to emerge as competitors in the industry, says Jonathan Wilkins, marketing director at EU Automation.

North and South America

Many countries in South America are driven by manufacturing. For example, in Chile, manufacturing contributes towards around 16% of the gross domestic product (GDP) and over 14% of the working population are employed in a manufacturing role.

States in Northern America are also looking south to improve their manufacturing sector. As the world’s eleventh largest economy, Mexico excels in a range of industries such as aerospace, automotive and food and beverage. The automation industry in Mexico is growing rapidly, with over 6,320 robotic units sold in 2015, tripling previous figures.

Mexico is also looking to greaten its presence in the global manufacturing industry by increasing company growth.The country is the first Spanish-speaking nation to partner with Germany at Hannover Messe 2018. At the trade show, Mexico intends to exhibit its new technologies and strengthen its international trade relations.

Central Europe

Western European countries such as the UK and Germany are regarded as the manufacturing leaders of Europe. However, some central European countries have rapidly growing economies due to their investment in manufacturing. Poland, for example, has seen its economy triple in the last decade.

Manufacturing exports contribute towards 33% of the GDP in Poland, compared to an average of 22% among other emerging nations. With a population of over 40 million, more jobs are created to meet the industry demand and support the growing economy.

Poland’s increasing presence in the manufacturing industry was highlighted when they were invited to be the partner country exhibiting at Hannover Messe 2017. As one of the fastest growing markets for automation, the country is now one of Germany’s most lucrative trading partners.

The Mighty-Five

The Asia Pacific region is one of the key players in automation, with Japan and China relying on automated factories to ensure a successful manufacturing industry. Smaller countries are beginning to invest in this technology to experience the benefits and grow their economies.

A group of countries known as the Mighty-Five are expected to rapidly evolve as manufacturing competitors over the next decade. Malaysia, India, Thailand, Indonesia and Vietnam aim to invest in automation to offer the world low cost labour with high quality results.

The countries each excel in different areas of automation. India’s economy, for example, relies on the IT industry as the largest private employer in the country. Between 2013 and 2014, India exported over $167 billion(€143.44 billion) worth of IT and software services. The industry is expected to improve further as standard of living continues to improve in the country.

These countries still have a long way to go to compete with manufacturing giants, such as China or the US. Yet the rapid growth of automation in these countries suggests that the global manufacturing sector may look very […]

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Climbing the ranks in automation

By Zenobia Hedge

The top three countries that are leaders in manufacturing have remained fairly similar over the last few decades. The US, China and Germany have continued evolving to export a large amount of products to the world. To remain high in the ranks, these countries have adopted automation, optimised their manufacturing processes and advanced production processes.

Strong economy and large populations suggest that these countries will remain leaders in manufacturing and automation for years to come. However, as the industry grows, smaller countries are beginning to emerge as competitors in the industry, says Jonathan Wilkins, marketing director at EU Automation.

North and South America

Many countries in South America are driven by manufacturing. For example, in Chile, manufacturing contributes towards around 16% of the gross domestic product (GDP) and over 14% of the working population are employed in a manufacturing role.

States in Northern America are also looking south to improve their manufacturing sector. As the world’s eleventh largest economy, Mexico excels in a range of industries such as aerospace, automotive and food and beverage. The automation industry in Mexico is growing rapidly, with over 6,320 robotic units sold in 2015, tripling previous figures.

Mexico is also looking to greaten its presence in the global manufacturing industry by increasing company growth.The country is the first Spanish-speaking nation to partner with Germany at Hannover Messe 2018. At the trade show, Mexico intends to exhibit its new technologies and strengthen its international trade relations.

Central Europe

Western European countries such as the UK and Germany are regarded as the manufacturing leaders of Europe. However, some central European countries have rapidly growing economies due to their investment in manufacturing. Poland, for example, has seen its economy triple in the last decade.

Manufacturing exports contribute towards 33% of the GDP in Poland, compared to an average of 22% among other emerging nations. With a population of over 40 million, more jobs are created to meet the industry demand and support the growing economy.

Poland’s increasing presence in the manufacturing industry was highlighted when they were invited to be the partner country exhibiting at Hannover Messe 2017. As one of the fastest growing markets for automation, the country is now one of Germany’s most lucrative trading partners.

The Mighty-Five

The Asia Pacific region is one of the key players in automation, with Japan and China relying on automated factories to ensure a successful manufacturing industry. Smaller countries are beginning to invest in this technology to experience the benefits and grow their economies.

A group of countries known as the Mighty-Five are expected to rapidly evolve as manufacturing competitors over the next decade. Malaysia, India, Thailand, Indonesia and Vietnam aim to invest in automation to offer the world low cost labour with high quality results.

The countries each excel in different areas of automation. India’s economy, for example, relies on the IT industry as the largest private employer in the country. Between 2013 and 2014, India exported over $167 billion(€143.44 billion) worth of IT and software services. The industry is expected to improve further as standard of living continues to improve in the country.

These countries still have a long way to go to compete with manufacturing giants, such as China or the US. Yet the rapid growth of automation in these countries suggests that the global manufacturing sector may look very […]

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Clear Blue Technologies and the Telecom Infra Project develop smart OpenCellular power management

By Zenobia Hedge

Clear Blue Technologies Inc., the Smart Off-Grid™ company, and the Telecom Infra Project (TIP), an initiative co-founded by SK Telecom, Intel, Nokia, Facebook and Deutsche Telekom in 2016, announced a collaboration as part of TIP’s OpenCellular project group to improve connectivity in remote areas of the world. The collaboration is focused on OpenCellular-Power, an open source power solution designed to deliver highly reliable, low-cost solar power for the OpenCellular wireless access platform.

TIP and Clear Blue will jointly provide the Smart Controller Management application programming interface (API) for OpenCellular-Power. The API will define how the OpenCellular-Power system communicates with the cloud to enable users to remotely monitor its status, transmit data and alarms, control smart battery settings and more. Clear Blue will also deliver the first smart off-grid remote management and control service for OpenCellular-Power.

Miriam Tuerk, co-founder and CEO of Clear Blue Technologies, said “We are honored to be collaborating with TIP’s OpenCellular project group. The internet is one of the most powerful forces shaping our society, but in rural areas around the world, billions of people are being left behind. We are excited to provide our smart off-grid remote management and control capability to deliver reliable, low-cost power for telecom services in these communities.”

Dr. Kashif Ali, chair of TIP’s OpenCellular project group, stated: “Clear Blue’s experience managing smart off-grid devices around the world has given them first hand knowledge about what is needed to deploy highly-reliable and low maintenance power systems, such as OpenCellular-Power. The result of this collaboration will help to extend OpenCellular-Power’s reach and give more people access to the many benefits of connectivity.”

Using the open API, system owners will also be able to use Clear Blue’s Illumience Smart Off-Grid management service, which today controls, manages and proactively services off-grid systems for telecom, lighting, security, the Internet of Things, and other critical infrastructure, in 33 countries worldwide. Its weather forecasting, extensive management control, and alert capabilities also help prevent outages or enable remote troubleshooting to ensure that system issues are quickly resolved.

Adds Tuerk: “Through its advanced data analytics and control capabilities, Clear Blue’s Smart Off-Grid management service will deliver the high reliability, long-term performance, and low maintenance cost that helps make these systems economically viable for small, remote communities.”

Comment on this article below or via Twitter: @IoTNow_OR @jcIoTnow

The post Clear Blue Technologies and the Telecom Infra Project develop smart OpenCellular power management appeared first on IoT Now – How to run an IoT enabled business.

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Clear Blue Technologies and the Telecom Infra Project develop smart OpenCellular power management

By News Aggregator

By Zenobia Hedge

Clear Blue Technologies Inc., the Smart Off-Grid™ company, and the Telecom Infra Project (TIP), an initiative co-founded by SK Telecom, Intel, Nokia, Facebook and Deutsche Telekom in 2016, announced a collaboration as part of TIP’s OpenCellular project group to improve connectivity in remote areas of the world. The collaboration is focused on OpenCellular-Power, an open source power solution designed to deliver highly reliable, low-cost solar power for the OpenCellular wireless access platform.

TIP and Clear Blue will jointly provide the Smart Controller Management application programming interface (API) for OpenCellular-Power. The API will define how the OpenCellular-Power system communicates with the cloud to enable users to remotely monitor its status, transmit data and alarms, control smart battery settings and more. Clear Blue will also deliver the first smart off-grid remote management and control service for OpenCellular-Power.

Miriam Tuerk, co-founder and CEO of Clear Blue Technologies, said “We are honored to be collaborating with TIP’s OpenCellular project group. The internet is one of the most powerful forces shaping our society, but in rural areas around the world, billions of people are being left behind. We are excited to provide our smart off-grid remote management and control capability to deliver reliable, low-cost power for telecom services in these communities.”

Dr. Kashif Ali, chair of TIP’s OpenCellular project group, stated: “Clear Blue’s experience managing smart off-grid devices around the world has given them first hand knowledge about what is needed to deploy highly-reliable and low maintenance power systems, such as OpenCellular-Power. The result of this collaboration will help to extend OpenCellular-Power’s reach and give more people access to the many benefits of connectivity.”

Using the open API, system owners will also be able to use Clear Blue’s Illumience Smart Off-Grid management service, which today controls, manages and proactively services off-grid systems for telecom, lighting, security, the Internet of Things, and other critical infrastructure, in 33 countries worldwide. Its weather forecasting, extensive management control, and alert capabilities also help prevent outages or enable remote troubleshooting to ensure that system issues are quickly resolved.

Adds Tuerk: “Through its advanced data analytics and control capabilities, Clear Blue’s Smart Off-Grid management service will deliver the high reliability, long-term performance, and low maintenance cost that helps make these systems economically viable for small, remote communities.”

Comment on this article below or via Twitter: @IoTNow_OR @jcIoTnow

The post Clear Blue Technologies and the Telecom Infra Project develop smart OpenCellular power management appeared first on IoT Now – How to run an IoT enabled business.

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The post Clear Blue Technologies and the Telecom Infra Project develop smart OpenCellular power management appeared on IPv6.net.

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Rethinking our approach toward personal threat models in an IoT world

By Ars Staff

Enlarge / IoT products like Amazon Key come with a whole set of risks that consumers aren’t equipped to assess themselves. (credit: Amazon)

Every time a major Internet-connected-product is released, we keep coming back to the debate over security vs. convenience. The progression of arguments goes something like this:

  • One group expresses outrage/skepticism/ridicule of how this product doesn’t need to be connected to the Internet;
  • Another group argues how the benefits outweigh the risks and/or how the risks are overblown;
  • There will be news stories on both sides of the issue, and the debate soon dies down as people move on to the next thing; and
  • Most users are left wondering what to believe.

As a security researcher, I often wonder whether the conveniences offered by these Internet-connected-devices are worth the potential security risks. To meaningfully understand the nuances of this ecosystem, I consciously made these devices a part of my daily life over the past year. One thing immediately stood out to me: there seems to be no proper mechanism to help users understand the ramifications of the risk/reward tradeoffs around these commonly used “personal” Internet-connected-devices, which makes it difficult for users to have any sort of effective understanding of their risks. I pointed out the same in a recent CNN Tech article about Amazon Key, where I also said:

A simple rule of thumb here could be to visualize the best case, average case, and worst case scenarios, see how each of those affect you, and take a call on whether you are equipped to deal with the fall out, and whether the tradeoffs are worth the convenience.

Without knowing a user’s specific needs, this is probably as close as it gets to any sort of “useful advice” any security professional could give. But this is still only a semi-useful platitude, because it doesn’t answer a very important question:

Read 33 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Read more here:: feeds.arstechnica.com/arstechnica/index?format=xml

Rethinking our approach toward personal threat models in an IoT world

By News Aggregator

By Ars Staff

Enlarge / IoT products like Amazon Key come with a whole set of risks that consumers aren’t equipped to assess themselves. (credit: Amazon)

Every time a major Internet-connected-product is released, we keep coming back to the debate over security vs. convenience. The progression of arguments goes something like this:

  • One group expresses outrage/skepticism/ridicule of how this product doesn’t need to be connected to the Internet;
  • Another group argues how the benefits outweigh the risks and/or how the risks are overblown;
  • There will be news stories on both sides of the issue, and the debate soon dies down as people move on to the next thing; and
  • Most users are left wondering what to believe.

As a security researcher, I often wonder whether the conveniences offered by these Internet-connected-devices are worth the potential security risks. To meaningfully understand the nuances of this ecosystem, I consciously made these devices a part of my daily life over the past year. One thing immediately stood out to me: there seems to be no proper mechanism to help users understand the ramifications of the risk/reward tradeoffs around these commonly used “personal” Internet-connected-devices, which makes it difficult for users to have any sort of effective understanding of their risks. I pointed out the same in a recent CNN Tech article about Amazon Key, where I also said:

A simple rule of thumb here could be to visualize the best case, average case, and worst case scenarios, see how each of those affect you, and take a call on whether you are equipped to deal with the fall out, and whether the tradeoffs are worth the convenience.

Without knowing a user’s specific needs, this is probably as close as it gets to any sort of “useful advice” any security professional could give. But this is still only a semi-useful platitude, because it doesn’t answer a very important question:

Read 33 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Read more here:: feeds.arstechnica.com/arstechnica/index?format=xml

The post Rethinking our approach toward personal threat models in an IoT world appeared on IPv6.net.

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Flexera issues warning about cyberattacks like the Equifax Breach: they’re probably just the first known victim

By Sheetal Kumbhar

As 143 million Equifax consumers continue to pick up the pieces from stolen Social Security numbers, birth dates, drivers’ licenses, addresses and credit card numbers, Flexera has another warning – expect a long tail of incidents and breaches in the months and years to come.

Flexera, the company that’s reimaging how software is bought, sold, managed and secured, surveyed over 400 software suppliers, Internet of Things (IoT) manufacturers and in-house development teams to publish its Open Source Risk – Fact or Fiction? report. Though open source software (OSS) helps software suppliers be nimble and build products faster – today’s report reveals hidden software supply chain risks all software suppliers and IoT manufacturers should know about.

For instance, criminals who potentially gained access to the personal data of the Equifax customers exploited an Apache Struts CVE-2017-5638 vulnerability. Apache Struts is a widely used open source component – a framework for Web servers – used by companies in commercial and in-house systems to take in and serve up data. The use case of this open-source component makes it a prime target for cyberattacks.

Case in point? While as much as 50% of all code found in commercial and IoT software products is open source, according to the Flexera report:

No OSS Policy is Bad Policy: Only 37 % of respondents have an open source acquisition or usage policy. 63% say either their companies don’t have an open source acquisition or usage policy, or they don’t know if one exists.
No One’s in Charge of OSS: 39% of respondents said that either no one within their company is responsible for open source compliance – or that they don’t know who is.
OSS Contributors Aren’t Following Best Practices: 33% of respondents say their companies contribute to open source projects. But, of the 63% who say their companies don’t have an open source acquisition or usage policy, 43% said they contribute to open source projects.

“We can’t lose sight that open source is indeed a clear win. Ready-to-go code gets products out the door faster, which is important given the lightning pace of the software space,” said Jeff Luszcz, vice president of product management at Flexera. “However, most software engineers don’t track open source use, and most software executives don’t realise there’s a gap and a security/compliance risk.”

Report takeaway for software and IoT companies? Your processes for managing open source security and licensing haven’t kept pace with open source’s rapid adoption – and it’s putting you and your customers at risk.

“Open source processes protect products and brand reputation. But, most software and IoT vendors don’t realise there is a problem, so they’re not protecting themselves and their customers,” said Luszcz. “This endangers the entire software supply chain – for the vendors whose products are exposed to compliance and vulnerability risk. And also for their customers who most likely don’t even know they’re running open source and other third-party software, or that it may contain software vulnerabilities.”

Comment on this article below or via Twitter: @IoTNow_OR @jcIoTnow

The post Flexera issues warning about cyberattacks like the Equifax Breach: they’re probably just the first known victim appeared first on IoT Now – How to run an IoT enabled business.

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Flexera issues warning about cyberattacks like the Equifax Breach: they’re probably just the first known victim

By News Aggregator

By Sheetal Kumbhar

As 143 million Equifax consumers continue to pick up the pieces from stolen Social Security numbers, birth dates, drivers’ licenses, addresses and credit card numbers, Flexera has another warning – expect a long tail of incidents and breaches in the months and years to come.

Flexera, the company that’s reimaging how software is bought, sold, managed and secured, surveyed over 400 software suppliers, Internet of Things (IoT) manufacturers and in-house development teams to publish its Open Source Risk – Fact or Fiction? report. Though open source software (OSS) helps software suppliers be nimble and build products faster – today’s report reveals hidden software supply chain risks all software suppliers and IoT manufacturers should know about.

For instance, criminals who potentially gained access to the personal data of the Equifax customers exploited an Apache Struts CVE-2017-5638 vulnerability. Apache Struts is a widely used open source component – a framework for Web servers – used by companies in commercial and in-house systems to take in and serve up data. The use case of this open-source component makes it a prime target for cyberattacks.

Case in point? While as much as 50% of all code found in commercial and IoT software products is open source, according to the Flexera report:

No OSS Policy is Bad Policy: Only 37 % of respondents have an open source acquisition or usage policy. 63% say either their companies don’t have an open source acquisition or usage policy, or they don’t know if one exists.
No One’s in Charge of OSS: 39% of respondents said that either no one within their company is responsible for open source compliance – or that they don’t know who is.
OSS Contributors Aren’t Following Best Practices: 33% of respondents say their companies contribute to open source projects. But, of the 63% who say their companies don’t have an open source acquisition or usage policy, 43% said they contribute to open source projects.

“We can’t lose sight that open source is indeed a clear win. Ready-to-go code gets products out the door faster, which is important given the lightning pace of the software space,” said Jeff Luszcz, vice president of product management at Flexera. “However, most software engineers don’t track open source use, and most software executives don’t realise there’s a gap and a security/compliance risk.”

Report takeaway for software and IoT companies? Your processes for managing open source security and licensing haven’t kept pace with open source’s rapid adoption – and it’s putting you and your customers at risk.

“Open source processes protect products and brand reputation. But, most software and IoT vendors don’t realise there is a problem, so they’re not protecting themselves and their customers,” said Luszcz. “This endangers the entire software supply chain – for the vendors whose products are exposed to compliance and vulnerability risk. And also for their customers who most likely don’t even know they’re running open source and other third-party software, or that it may contain software vulnerabilities.”

Comment on this article below or via Twitter: @IoTNow_OR @jcIoTnow

The post Flexera issues warning about cyberattacks like the Equifax Breach: they’re probably just the first known victim appeared first on IoT Now – How to run an IoT enabled business.

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The post Flexera issues warning about cyberattacks like the Equifax Breach: they’re probably just the first known victim appeared on IPv6.net.

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Automotive telematics systems revenues to reach $6.7 billion globally in 2023, nearly tripled from 2016, says IHS Markit

By Sheetal Kumbhar

Global revenue from automotive telematics systems will grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of nearly 17% to more than $6.7 billion by the end of 2023, according to new research from business information provider IHS Markit.

These automotive telematics forecasts from IHS Markit are driven by continued innovation in vehicle connectivity and safety technologies, and demonstrate a wide variety of viewpoints from consumers across leading global markets. The data represents production of factory-installed telematics systems, including embedded, consumer electronics (CE) and hybrid telematics.

The IHS Markit research estimates that more than 33 million light vehicles equipped with some form of telematics were produced in 2016 globally. It is expected that production of such light vehicles will grow at a CAGR of 11% to reach over 66 million units in 2023. Approximately 70% of new light vehicles produced in 2023 will be equipped with some form of OEM telematics systems.

CE telematics continue to lead the global automotive telematics market since it is a relatively low-cost solution and available in a wide range of vehicles. It currently makes up nearly half of the market, the new research says. The rapid growth of the smartphone market has had a significant impact on the telematics market, as many OEMs currently offer smartphone integration via Apple CarPlay and Google Android Auto or other smartphone projection-mode solutions as part of their connected car offerings.

Meanwhile, embedded telematics solutions are often used for safety and security features of telematics services such as emergency calling, roadside assistance, stolen vehicle tracking, over-the-air updates and more. The demand of embedded telematics control units (TCUs) will increase, especially with the European eCall mandate that goes into effect in 2018. Then, the total revenue of embedded TCUs is expected to grow at a CAGR of 15% by 2023, IHS Markit says.

Anna Buettner

Hybrid telematics solutions, using both an embedded TCU and a connected CE device to provide a two-way data connection to the car, will have the strongest growth among the three type of telematics systems during the forecast period, according to IHS Markit forecasts. The production of hybrid telematics systems will surpass the production of other types of telematics systems in 2018. It will continue to lead the market throughout the forecast period.

“A large portion of vehicles already feature multiple connections especially in the luxury segment,” said Anna Buettner, manager for automotive infotainment at IHS Markit. “This trend is expected to spread to other lower segments during the next few years, as strong market demand will bring connectivity to vehicles and regions that traditionally lagged behind.”

While telematics has existed in the automotive industry for more than 20 years, growth is still expected for the next decade, whether due to mandates or the consumers’ desire to be connected even while driving. Telematics systems based on wireless communications have benefited consumers and OEMs, by saving lives and managing recalls, to name only a few, and will be increasingly important in all regions.

“OEMs need to ensure that these offering are affordable for consumers and easy to […]

The post Automotive telematics systems revenues to reach $6.7 billion globally in 2023, nearly tripled from 2016, says IHS Markit appeared first on IoT Now – How to run an IoT enabled business.

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Automotive telematics systems revenues to reach $6.7 billion globally in 2023, nearly tripled from 2016, says IHS Markit

By News Aggregator

By Sheetal Kumbhar

Global revenue from automotive telematics systems will grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of nearly 17% to more than $6.7 billion by the end of 2023, according to new research from business information provider IHS Markit.

These automotive telematics forecasts from IHS Markit are driven by continued innovation in vehicle connectivity and safety technologies, and demonstrate a wide variety of viewpoints from consumers across leading global markets. The data represents production of factory-installed telematics systems, including embedded, consumer electronics (CE) and hybrid telematics.

The IHS Markit research estimates that more than 33 million light vehicles equipped with some form of telematics were produced in 2016 globally. It is expected that production of such light vehicles will grow at a CAGR of 11% to reach over 66 million units in 2023. Approximately 70% of new light vehicles produced in 2023 will be equipped with some form of OEM telematics systems.

CE telematics continue to lead the global automotive telematics market since it is a relatively low-cost solution and available in a wide range of vehicles. It currently makes up nearly half of the market, the new research says. The rapid growth of the smartphone market has had a significant impact on the telematics market, as many OEMs currently offer smartphone integration via Apple CarPlay and Google Android Auto or other smartphone projection-mode solutions as part of their connected car offerings.

Meanwhile, embedded telematics solutions are often used for safety and security features of telematics services such as emergency calling, roadside assistance, stolen vehicle tracking, over-the-air updates and more. The demand of embedded telematics control units (TCUs) will increase, especially with the European eCall mandate that goes into effect in 2018. Then, the total revenue of embedded TCUs is expected to grow at a CAGR of 15% by 2023, IHS Markit says.

Anna Buettner

Hybrid telematics solutions, using both an embedded TCU and a connected CE device to provide a two-way data connection to the car, will have the strongest growth among the three type of telematics systems during the forecast period, according to IHS Markit forecasts. The production of hybrid telematics systems will surpass the production of other types of telematics systems in 2018. It will continue to lead the market throughout the forecast period.

“A large portion of vehicles already feature multiple connections especially in the luxury segment,” said Anna Buettner, manager for automotive infotainment at IHS Markit. “This trend is expected to spread to other lower segments during the next few years, as strong market demand will bring connectivity to vehicles and regions that traditionally lagged behind.”

While telematics has existed in the automotive industry for more than 20 years, growth is still expected for the next decade, whether due to mandates or the consumers’ desire to be connected even while driving. Telematics systems based on wireless communications have benefited consumers and OEMs, by saving lives and managing recalls, to name only a few, and will be increasingly important in all regions.

“OEMs need to ensure that these offering are affordable for consumers and easy to […]

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