Have you read the latest Cisco Connected Health newsletter? Find out how the Internet of Everything (IoE) is helping to connect people, processes, data and things in order to streamline operations, redirect workflows and reduce capital outlays.
White Paper: Cisco Approach to Telehealth
Cisco can help your organization to establish a vision and architecture strategy for deploying a telehealth program to extend your delivery of quality care to whenever and wherever it is needed.
Moffitt Cancer Center Connects Doctors Globally
By using Cisco Collaboration Meeting Rooms (CMR) Cloud, which combine Cisco WebEx personal rooms with cloud-based WebEx video bridge technologies, doctors and researchers now have a simple way to connect with affiliates worldwide
White Paper: The Internet of Everything (IoE) and the Delivery of Healthcare
Connectivity is transforming healthcare delivery from a process of managing disease to an optimized, pro-active system of keeping people well.
Empowering Cost-Effective, High-Quality Care
Cisco Connected Health solutions and services enable new levels of communication and collaboration between patients, providers, payers, and life science organizations.
Expanding Your Reach with Effective Care-at-a-Distance Solutions
Cisco Care at a Distance solutions give patients, doctors, and hospitals better ways to communicate, educate, share information, and interact in real time.
White Paper: Combating Cybercrime in the Healthcare Industry
With the rising value of health records on the black market—roughly 10 times that of other records— it was only a matter of time before hackers began targeting hospitals and healthcare organizations in general.
Cisco Connected Health Assessment
Request this service, priced at $120K, to get an assessment of your network for Telehealth, Care Delivery optimization, Mobility, HIPAA, Network compliance and emerging standards for clinical networks.
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Tags: Cisco, healthcare, Internet of Everything, internet of things
The world is awash in data, and 90 percent of it was created in the last two years.1 In fact, every day we create 2.5 quintillion bytes of data2 and that number is growing exponentially. The explosive growth of the Internet of Things (IoT) promises to add to this data glut, with 40 percent of all data coming from sensors by 2020.3 Today, a jet engine may generate 1 terabyte of data in a single flight,4 and a major global retailer collects 2.5 petabytes of customer day each hour.5 Yet 99.5 percent of all this data is never used or analyzed.6
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Tags: analytics, Cisco, edge computing, Fog computing, Internet of Everything, internet of things, IoE, IoT, Maciej Kranz
As more people, process, devices and data become linked together through the Internet of Everything (IoE), the benefits from those connections become more widespread. While IoE is often discussed in terms of the future, it is already helping employees more effectively perform their jobs, turning cities into energy- and cost-saving urban centers and redefining how state and federal government agencies serve their constituents.
Both personally and professionally, connecting the unconnected is changing daily life. This is no different in the defense and intelligence community, where IoE technologies are improving military operations at home and around the world. In fact, one of the best examples of IoE’s influence can be seen through the creation of smart and connected bases.
Bases are the hub of everyday life for millions of military servicemen and women around the world. They function like small cities, with everything from residences, hospitals, office buildings, police stations and more. Bases are vital to the everyday operations of our military and require significant investment to maintain their infrastructure and functionality. IoE connected technologies are helping daily processes and life on a base run more efficiently. Smart and connected bases save money, reduce wasted time and free up personnel to perform more mission-critical tasks.
For example, RFID sensor systems can support security at base entrances. These sensors can read an RFID tag on approaching cars to identify active duty service members. The guard on duty will receive an automatic signal notifying him or her that those vehicles are approved for automated entry, allowing service members to be admitted onto the base at an automatic gate kiosk. This reduces required manpower at the gate, decreases wait times during rush hour and allows security forces to focus on unidentified and unregistered vehicles that may pose a threat or require entry assistance.
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Tags: #IoE, government, Internet of Everything, internet of things, IoE, IoT, military
As a long time networking veteran, I’ve watched our industry change and respond to a wide variety of disruptive changes. I remember PictureTel ISDN videoconferences on the IBM PC. Then came IP video conferencing in the early ’90s. Things picked up 1991, when Microsoft launched Windows Media Player 1.0.
Though Windows Media Player and Microsoft Multimedia Extensions arrived without much fanfare, they ushered in the ability to record and playback audio, and display high-performance graphics on the desktop PC — a feature, prior to that time, reserved for high-end graphics workstations such as the Commodore AMIGA.
But these capabilities were the foundation that led to video streaming in 1995. And, as we know, the future of the Internet, and the network, would never be the same. (Obligatory Rick-roll omitted)
Today, I watch younger generations (such as my own children) take for granted the networks that are all around them. Social media as we know it was (and is) clearly fueled by our endless appetite to create and share content with the whole world. Unlike the Internet of the 1990’s, today, you can do it all from the palm of your hand. Read More »
Tags: Cisco Visual Networking Index, enterprise networks, internet of things, IoT, network software
Over the past few years, Cisco and Intel’s collaboration has extended into the realm of Internet of Things, allowing the strength of each organization to bring the industry as a whole, forward. In the Internet of Things, devices need applications, analytics, network connectivity, security, storage, and computing power. The partnership of Cisco and Intel offers comprehensive solutions working alongside several ecosystem partners.
Recently, during Cisco Live in San Diego, CA, we jointly showcased innovative IoT solutions and highlighted our collaboration on NFV:
- A smart city demonstration, featuring Legos and Fog Computing, was on display in the Intel booth showing how easy it is for cities to implement IoT solutions
- Carlos Morales presented a captivating “Pre-Zen-tation” on Fog Computing, elaborating on how companies can extend the cloud to the edge
- A highlight during the show was partaking in a #CiscoChat with Brad Haczynski, Intel’s Global Account Director, Sales and Marketing Group, encompassed around making IoT and IoE tangible with the power of collaboration.
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Tags: #DevNet, Cisco, Fog computing, Intel, Internet of Everything, internet of things, IoE Innovation Center, IoT, Jaishree Subramania