5G Massive IoT Applications

Skyworks Solutions, Inc. today announced that its family of connectivity modules are powering the rapidly emerging 5G Massive Internet of Things (Massive IoT) market.

Specifically, Skyworks’ turnkey engines provide the critical wireless functionality that is becoming essential for the billions of devices, objects and machines across an increasingly connected world.

IoT manufacturers are quickly embracing cellular connectivity given its ability to deliver a secure, real-time device-to-cloud connection needed for remote monitoring, control, or management. This low-power, wide area network (LPWAN) capability is ideal for widely adopted consumer products such as smartwatches, wearables and asset trackers, as well as industrial and infrastructure applications such as gas, water and electric metering, machine monitoring, factory automation, supply chain and logistics oversight.

John O’Neill, vice president of marketing for Skyworks, said:

“With the emergence of 5G, IoT devices utilizing Skyworks’ carrier-certified solutions will go to market faster and be more cost-effective than implementing discrete architectures.”

“Skyworks has established itself as a leader in developing breakthrough 5G platforms for mobile and has now combined this expertise with market leading modem technology to provide extremely power-efficient and unmatched integration for IoT innovations globally.”

According to a recent 5G Americas white paper, in parallel to the 5G rollout, cellular IoT (also known as Massive IoT) is becoming the technology of choice for wide area IoT applications. In a 2019 Mobility Report from Ericsson, cellular-connected IoT devices are predicted to grow from 1 billion units in 2018 to 4.1 billion units by 2024, representing a 27 percent compounded annual growth rate. As a subset, LTE-M/NB-IoT (Massive IoT) is expected to represent 45 percent of this figure, or roughly two billion connections, up from less than 10 million in 2018.

About Skyworks’ Massive IoT Portfolio

Skyworks’ innovations expedite time-to-market by incorporating all the required functionality to deliver maximum performance and optimized power efficiency in the most compact package available. The flagship SKY66430-11 is the world’s smallest, fully certified all-in-one device and incorporates a multi-band, multi-chip system-in-package (SiP) enabling cellular LTE-M/NB-IoT (half-duplex FDD) architectures. By integrating Sequans’ Monarch SQN3330 chip, customers have an entire RF front-end (RFFE), transceiver, power management, memory and baseband modem for an LTE multiband radio operating in the 700 to 2200 MHz frequency range.

Skyworks’ SiP has been certified by leading worldwide carriers including KDDI, NTT Docomo, SoftBank and Verizon. Early adopters of Skyworks’ Massive IoT portfolio include:

  • Pebblebee − “Utilizing Skyworks’ proven connectivity modules in our latest trackers, we are able to fulfill our mission of helping people stay connected to their valuables and loved ones,” said Daniel Daoura, co-founder and CEO.
  • Daatrics – “We chose Skyworks’ platform because of its field-tested, always-on reliability that is delivered in an ultra-small form factor required for our infant wearable monitors,” said Andrey Khayrullaev, CEO and founder of Daatrics.
  • GeoTraq – “Our modules enhance the capabilities of existing technology by driving innovation in our products. By leveraging Skyworks’ complete package, we can power many IoT use cases,” said Pierre Parent, General Manager and CTO.

Other products from Skyworks’ Massive IoT portfolio include the SKY68020-11, SKY68001-31, SKY68001-41, SKY68018-11 and SKY77368-11 multiband RFFE modules supporting up to Power Class 3 (+23 dBm) half-duplex transceiver platforms. These solutions are designed for global 5G Massive IoT network deployments in low-band and mid-band frequencies in addition to providing 2G backward compatibility, either natively or through auxiliary ports. These 5G-ready devices work in tandem with all major LTE-M/NB-IoT modems and are currently available.

World’s First Intelligent IoT Network

Aeris is coming to CES 2020 with a market-changing development in connectivity: the Aeris Fusion IoT Network, a first-ever, intelligent, 5G-ready connectivity solution.

Partnering with Google Cloud Platform as the infrastructure provider, the Fusion IoT Network intelligently responds to a rapidly changing global environment.

“We’re celebrating our fifth year at CES and are excited to show how Aeris has evolved over the past year, particularly with the launch of the Fusion IoT network, which is helping businesses around the world develop and deploy new IoT solutions,” said Christina Richards, Aeris’ vice president of global marketing.

“We look forward to diving deeper into the wide variety of industries in which Aeris plays a major part in enabling connectivity and success.”

At CES, discover how the power and reach of the Aeris Fusion IoT Network can:

  • Improve your solution’s functionality by leveraging control of authentication and data sessions
  • Resolve problems faster with the Aeris-built and operated network
  • Save you money with more efficient operations through workflow automation, faster troubleshooting, and more

“CES is the perfect forum to connect with top innovators in the global IoT sector,” said Raj Kanaya, managing director of automotive, chief marketing officer, Aeris, and CEO, Aeris Japan.

“We welcome all visitors to our booth to discuss the latest in IoT connectivity and what customers are looking for today to make IoT a useful, economical tool for companies across the globe.”

3 Keys to be trend in 2020

In 2020, there will be greater adoption of Continuous Intelligence (CI) technologies, which will elevate IoT data analytics way beyond traditional operational levels and have a greater impact on strategic planning and organizational change, states global tech market advisory firm, ABI Research.

In its new whitepaper, 54 Technology Trends to Watch in 2020, ABI Research’s analysts have identified 35 trends that will shape the technology market and 19 others that, although attracting huge amounts of speculation and commentary, look less likely to move the needle over the next twelve months.

“After a tumultuous 2019 that was beset by many challenges, both integral to technology markets and derived from global market dynamics, 2020 looks set to be equally challenging,” says Stuart Carlaw, Chief Research Officer at ABI Research.

What will happen in 2020:

Continuous Intelligence:

“The concept of Continuous Intelligence (CI) will be consolidating in the IoT analytics market, enabling more advanced analytics in near-real time,” says Kateryna Dubrova, M2M, IoT & IoE Analyst at ABI Research. Since the emergence and expansion of streaming analytics and streaming technologies, the ability to continuously analyze and extract value from the IoT data is growing. The CI application will be possible because the cloud vendors and vendors are offering E2E platforms, expanding their capabilities through digital twinning, big data technologies, and ML algorithms.

“Hence, in 2020, ABI Research predicts greater adoption of CI technologies, which will elevate IoT data analytics beyond traditional operational level (maintenance and control), but we will also observe a greater impact on strategic planning and organizational change.”

mMTC will sustain only a handful of chipset manufacturers:

mMTC begun under 4G, with LTE-M and Narrowband-IoT (NB-IoT) being “forward-compatible” with the forthcoming 5G New Radio (NR) standard. Chipset vendors saw a greenfield opportunity to go from zero to hero with massive IoT, with some being established from scratch for the sake of developing a single NB-IoT baseband chip.

“This resulting race saw 17 baseband vendors emerge, but only four different ones currently supply most of the hundreds of LTE-M and NB-IoT products now available. HiSilicon, MediaTek, Qualcomm, and RDA (UNISOC) dominate. And this situation will only compound as we move toward Release 16 and the full coexistence of LTE-M and NB-IoT with 5G NR, i.e., the “official” start of the mMTC market,” says Jamie Moss, M2M, IoT & IoE Research Director at ABI Research. “Nothing succeeds like success and only those with strong early adoption, regardless of slow initial sales, will be there to enjoy the boom years to come.”

China will drive the sharing economy 2.0:

Uber and Airbnb could be considered the Sharing Economy 1.0. “But China is showing the world what the next phase of the sharing economy will look like: shared powerbanks”, says Dan Shey, Vice President of Enabling Platforms at ABI Research. Shared powerbanks have been a major driver of cellular connections in China today.

“The newer applications in the more “connected” version of the sharing economy will continue to grow across the world, albeit at a more measured pace than seen in China.”

What won’t happen in 2020:

The IoT platform market will not consolidate:

“For many years, there have been predictions that the IoT platform supplier market will begin to consolidate, and it just won’t happen,” says Dan Shey, Vice President of Enabling Platforms at ABI Research. “The simple reason is that there are more than 100 companies that offer device-to-cloud IoT platform services and for every one that is acquired, there are always new ones that come to market.”

Unlicensed proprietary LPWA will not merge with licensed open standards:

“The two cannot be reconciled at the standards level, for the premium that cellular commands stems from the cost of its license, and the control that its owners have over their blocks of spectrum, providing a secure, managed, quality of service-based guarantee to IoT customers,” says Adarsh Krishnan, M2M, IoT & IoE Principal Analyst at ABI Research.

Edge Will Not Overtake Cloud:
“The accelerated growth of the edge technology and intelligent device paradigm created one of the largest industry misconceptions: edge technology will cannibalize cloud technology,” says M2M, IoT & IoE Analyst Kateryna Dubrova. “In fact, in the future we will see a rapid development of edge-cloud-fog continuum, where technology will complement each other, rather than cross-cannibalize.”

What’s Ahead for the IoT in 2020

The year 2019 saw widespread adoption of the IoT. More houses are equipped with smart devices than ever before, businesses began realizing the benefit that data collected by IoT devices can have on their bottom line; new and innovative applications have come to light to make life easier across both enterprise and consumer applications.

In 2017, Gartner predicted that there would be 20.4 billion connected “things” in the year 2020. With all the new innovations that took place in the last calendar year, those working in the industry know this is not only within reach, but there is even more to look forward to in 2020. Here’s what companies can expect from the IoT in the year ahead:

IoT will increasingly connect the unconnectable

If the cost of an IoT solution doesn’t show a rapid enough return on investment, businesses will not adopt it. Historically, IoT devices have often fallen into this category. IoT solutions have been less-than-practical for many companies and use cases due to the high costs associated with device purchasing, installation and maintenance. This doesn’t take into account the costs of network subscriptions and roaming charges. These added costs make it difficult for companies to see a quick, adequate return on their investments.

However, in 2020 new and inexpensive IoT devices and more affordable installation, maintenance and network options will continue to expand. The IoT will also begin moving toward a more affordable model through an increased investment in expanding networks, especially low-power, wide area networks (LPWAN) such as Sigfox 0G, to make the IoT more broadly available across the globe. These networks will create a wider array of options and low-cost solutions that make adopting the IoT worth it for organizations of all sizes and needs. As a result, companies will be able to harness the benefits afforded through IoT-enabled insights.

IoT security will become paramount

As with data security, IoT security continues to be top of mind across the tech industry as well as within government. This conversation will continue to evolve and mature throughout 2020.

In order to evolve, weaknesses in current practices need to be exposed. We saw the maturation in data security only after data breaches occurred. Similarly, the need for more secure IoT devices and networks will only come about after a security breach has occurred that spurs widespread action and pushes IoT solution providers to develop new offerings to prevent and detect breaches more efficiently and effectively. There will also be conversations around affordable, value-based security for the IoT. The best and most high-tech solutions to prevent breaches are of no good for the expanding number of IoT users if only a few can afford them.

Federal and state regulations will contribute to the continued development of IoT security solutions. On January 1st, California will become the first state to have a law in place that requires all IoT devices sold in the state to have “reasonable cybersecurity measures” embedded in them. Over the course of the next year, we can expect other states, if not the federal government, to debate similar measures.

The IoT will drive better decision-making through AI and machine learning (ML)

Organizations will increasingly turn to the IoT to provide data to enable their AI and machine learning solutions. Data collection is a significant part of ensuring that AI and ML applications are producing accurate and insightful results, and too little data often results in failed AI projects or biased results.

To truly take advantage of the data available and allow smaller operations to get the same insights as larger corporations, IoT must be adopted on a large scale. The IoT generates massive amounts of data that can provide valuable insights into operations, asset managing and other aspects of a business – if leveraged correctly. When this data is fed into machine learning and AI-enabled models, insights are delivered that allow business leaders and executives to make more informed decisions about their organizations.

With new networks and cheaper IoT devices becoming increasingly prevalent in 2020, small companies can make scalable IoT a reality. With sensors costing as little as S1, businesses of all sizes will be able to collect more data than ever before – and therefore feed significant data into AI/ML models – driving more accurate decision-making.

IoT will drive smart city development

The idea of the smart city is not new. That said, most smart city applications to date have been focused on providing WiFi-based connectivity in as many locations as possible. This has enabled easy access to important information – such as the arrival of public transit – but does little to provide the in-depth information that most IoT-enabled systems are able to deliver. This is largely due to the high cost of WiFi. While WiFi connectivity does the job for connecting people, it is too costly and energy-intensive to be a viable network for IoT-connected devices, meaning that cities are often missing out on valuable insights that can truly make them smarter.

What’s Ahead for the IoT in 2020

In 2020, municipalities and governments can turn to more affordable connectivity options that will allow them to deploy IoT devices on a larger scale around the city. Low powered, wide area networks, like the 0G network, are designed to connect simple, low-powered and low-cost IoT devices to the internet. Networks like these cover a wide area, but only uses small amounts of energy, making them perfect (and practical) for cities to take advantage of when introducing IoT on a larger scale. In the coming year, the expansion of IoT running on LPWAN will enable smart cities to expand and provide better city services – such as better management of trash collection or quicker detection of crime.

The IoT, and the networks that devices run on, are poised for growth and maturity in 2020. Through this expansion, the IoT will continue to improve enterprises and lives through valuable insights it provides to users. While there could be hiccups along the way as industry stakeholders navigate new market challenges and growth opportunities, 2020 will be the year IoT truly takes off on a wide scale – and everyone should be prepared to be a part of it.

Revolutionizing step of IoT in Healthcare!!

The combination of big data provided through cloud applications and IoT devices has an almost limitless potential, and one of the industries that stands to gain the most from it is healthcare. In early December, this fact was realized in the annual IoT In Healthcare Report; Yahoo! Finance analysis highlighted the amount of money being driven into data-driven diagnostics through IoT devices, which the report estimates will help to grow the IOT healthcare market up to $200bn. Like with so many other industries, a tipping point has been reached and the combination of technologies will now revolutionize healthcare.

Unifying System

A primary benefit of combining cloud data and IoT for medical applications is the way it can be use to unify systems. Currently, medical systems can be disconnected and data disparate. A study conducted by MIT school of management noted this in detail, finding that significant barriers were placed between medical institutions as a result of poor data sharing protocols. The result is reduced efficiency and, in some cases, poorer patient outcomes. Moving to an integrated system, where bespoke medical devices can access data from the cloud that is guaranteed as to its quality standards, will benefit healthcare businesses significantly. American integrated systems experts Coretech.us espouse the benefits of this approach in any working environment; simply having a situation without barriers, where data can be shared and managed effectively, will improve the business.

Healthcare data through cloud computing

3 Ways IoT is Going to Revolutionize Personal Finance

IoT steadily remains on the march, setting tech trends and reformatting life as we know it. In fact, personal finance is only one of the things that it’s going to drastically change. But although attacks on IoT devices were up 280% in 2017, its increasing momentum and strong influence have led analysts to consider it a primary transforming agent for financial services, according to Deloitte.

Here are the three major ways IoT is doing just that.

More Data Collection, Leading to Better Financial Decisions

Ultimately, the limiting factor that defines what we can do with our personal finances is the personal data that is available . That is to say, the data that is currently only gathered by banking, credit cards, and accounting applications. Once the Internet of Things becomes fully realized, however, the sheer amount of active sensors in our material possessions will tell us a lot more about our personal data than ever before.

This record amount of finance data will then be paired with such technologies as machine learning AI and Augmented Reality to reach their full potential. The final result will enable us to conveniently and efficiently reach the most effective financial decisions. For example, once vehicles are incorporated into the IoT, driving history and performance records will become available to insurance carriers, thus allowing them to determine the best insurance plan based on your personal driving record.

Financial Assessments Will Become More Effective

Thanks to IoT, financial risks will be greatly minimized, leading to better credit and loan options, building off of the data collection mentioned above. Because of the large repository on personal finance data that IoT tech will gather, banks will more easily know which offerings to recommend to you. Factors that determine credit score will be overhauled, incorporating a new kind of assessment called the “pattern of life” or POL analysis . According to Crediful, people with bad credit will also have the option to borrow from banks and larger creditors if they so choose.

This works best for the newer client base that either have limited credit history or don’t have one at all, as it gives banks other factors to work with to find out whether they’re credit-worthy. Another interesting thing is that creditors can partner with manufacturers to make tailor-made offers to customers that have noticed that the items they purchased from those manufacturers have failed. Those in the property business will also be able to more accurately bill tenants for their use of amenities and damages.

Customer Service Will Become More Precise

Data gathered by IoT will enable customer service to tightly hone in on customer concerns as well. This means that customer service will be a lot more pointed and precise, developing better solutions for consumer issues using AI technologies such as deep learning. This will result in the development of friendly customer service AI that will very easily come up with fixes for any technical issues that might arise, and in more sectors than just personal finance, too.

The Internet of Things will surely revolutionize more than just personal finance; possibly reality as we know it as well. With the unprecedented scale of the network and data sharing that will arise from this concept, personal finance will become more personalized, convenient, and secure.

Using IoT solutions to efficiently manage property

Gartner predicts that there will be 20.4 billion connected devices in 2020, significant growth when compared to the 6.4 billion connected devices the global research firm reported in 2016. And that industry growth is far from slowing down—Statistica predicts there will be more than 75.4 billion Internet of Things (IoT) connected devices worldwide by 2025.

The potential for the IoT to change the way the world works is limitless, and connected devices are becoming an asset to helping organizations make smarter, more efficient business decisions—like how to create and maintain an efficient workplace.

However, many organizations are hesitant to adopt IoT solutions due to concerns of high cost and potential security risks. Almost half of all U.S. firms using IoT reported falling victim to security breaches. Such incidents can reportedly cost smaller companies as much as 13% of their annual revenue. Additionally, more than a third of organizations admit to feeling discouraged by fees typically associated with the implementation and management of IoT solutions.

Fortunately, not every IoT network is created equal when it comes to security and expense. When connected to a 0G network—or a dedicated, low-bandwidth wireless network—IoT devices can send and receive messages made up of very small amounts of data—as little as 12 bytes—across long distances. Although small, these messages can deliver valuable business insights without risking security or incurring a high cost.

Read on to see what building, property and facility managers can look forward to with IoT devices connected to a secure 0G network.

Evaluating workspace needs

Going to work doesn’t necessarily mean commuting to the office anymore. With many companies adopting the “flex office” concept, home offices, community workspaces and other forms of remote work are becoming more common place. Because of these flexible schedules that result in fluctuating attendance, it can be difficult for office managers to gauge how much space a company needs to operate effectively.

By using IoT-enabled desk monitoring solutions, office managers can more accurately determine how often employees are in the office and which workstations are being used. These solutions are based on infrared technology and temperature sensors that can indicate if an employee is sitting at a desk, allowing an office manager to make an informed decision about how much space the company may need for its employees.

This can be especially useful in workspaces where employees may not have an assigned seat. By using an IoT-enabled solution to understand how often workspaces are being used, office managers and employers will have a better sense of how much space they need, allowing them to make informed decisions about how much space they need. If rooms are being left empty often, perhaps the company could downsize, resulting in significant savings they would not have been able to incur without the use of IoT.

Operating efficiently

In addition to enabling organizations to make smarter decisions about how much office space they rent, IoT-enabled solutions can be installed to survey building systems and operations such as HVAC, lighting and security, allowing smarter decisions to be made regarding usage. By using IoT sensors to deliver information on the usage of these systems, property managers can identify opportunities for energy and cost savings. For example, IoT solutions can report if lights are being kept on all night when the office is closed and empty. Or, that the heat runs when everyone is away on vacation. With this information, property managers can reevaluate electric and gas usage to minimize costs and set office-specific parameters, such as turning all office lights off at 7 p.m. or setting the HVAC systems to a holiday schedule.

This technology is not only limited to usage. IoT-enabled solutions can also determine leaks or potential breakages in systems such as pipes, alerting building owners sooner and preventing further, drastic damage.

Improving safety

It’s no secret that safety is the number one priority, no matter the business. IoT solutions not only monitor rooms for efficiency and space needs, but also occupant and worker safety. By using sensors to monitor conditions such as air quality and water temperature, building owners and office managers can quickly address problems as they arise. This monitoring can prevent sickness and severe harm.

For example, by monitoring a building’s water temperature, organizations can detect legionella—a bacteria that can cause a serious strain of pneumonia called Legionnaires’ disease, which can be spread through air conditioning units. By leveraging an IoT-enabled solution to monitor ambient conditions within an office space, issues can be communicated to property managers or building owners immediately, allowing them to communicate to tenant that they should stay home until the problem is solved. This ensures safety of employees, prevents further damage to the building and avoids potential future lawsuits.

Whether a property manager is managing one or 12 buildings, using IoT and a secure 0G network can provide valuable information quickly to make their jobs much easier. Buildings will not only be safer and cost effective, but also be ahead of the game with new, useful technology.

400 Largest cellular IoT deployment

Berg Insight presents a unique database covering the 400 largest cellular IoT deployments identified as part of the company’s world-class IoT market research activities since 2004.

The extensive list includes various types of projects and product categories deployed across all types of vertical markets including aftermarket automotive, fleet management & MRM, healthcare, OEM automotive, retail applications, smart homes and buildings, utilities, wearables & consumer electronics as well as industrial M2M and other. The database includes project size and geographical distribution by the end of 2018 as well as a 5-year forecast for each individual project.

“The projects included in the top-400 list together account for approximately 279 million active cellular IoT subscriptions”, said Rickard Andersson, Principal Analyst, Berg Insight. He adds that this corresponds to as much as 23.0 percent of the total number of cellular IoT connections worldwide at the end of 2018.

chart: Number of IoT projects by vertical in the top 400 projects (2018)

The 400 projects on the list are in the coming years forecasted to grow to 652 million units by 2023, corresponding to an overall compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 18.5 percent.

Mr. Andersson, continued:

“More than 50 deployments on the list have surpassed 1 million subscriptions and the top-10 projects alone account for over 95 million units.”

Fleet management & MRM is the largest vertical in terms of the number of projects that made the top list, followed by retail applications, aftermarket automotive, utilities and OEM automotive as well as smart homes and buildings.

When comparing the number of active subscriptions represented by each vertical for the entries in the top-400 list, OEM automotive is instead the largest vertical, accounting for 77 million units, ahead of utilities at about 44 million units and fleet management & MRM representing almost 40 million units.

Untapped Potential of the IoT in CPG

Emerging technologies like AI are bringing the power of prediction and more to the CPG value chain.

The IoT (Internet of Things) offers all the potential of an automated, end-to-end cycle of action/reaction—and, suffice it to say, there is a lot of potential. Thanks to connected devices and systems and the data these devices and systems collect and analyze, the IoT can define consumer and industrial activity in a way that turns industries upside-down. The CPG (consumer packaged goods) industry is one sector that’s using the IoT in some creative ways, but there remains a lot of untapped potential for emerging technology disruption and innovation within the CPG value chain.

Mark Cohen, director of retail studies and adjunct professor at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Business, says there are some obvious opportunities for the CPG industry to benefit from IoT technologies.

“Consider that a vending machine is typically serviced episodically by a service person who visits the machine periodically with a large cache of products and then refills the machine based upon what he or she observes the machine’s replenishment needs are,” he says. “Alternatively, an IoT ‘smart’ vending machine can transmit real-time selling and inventory information ahead of an episodic service call.”

Cohen says in a sense, the IoT is still a loosely defined and somewhat ambiguous characterization of technology caused by the fact that it is still a relatively new idea in practice. “Some expressions of IoT have proven to be way too premature,” he explains. “I’m thinking of the connected household appliance that ‘knows’ when it’s time to reorder consumables and goes ahead and does it. We may be headed there, but we are not there yet.” For example, he says in the future, companies like Amazon which is pushing the envelope with its Amazon Go stores, will take strides in fully automating the CPG retail industry.

Eco- SIM card for IoT & M2M

Things Mobile, the operator dedicated to the Internet of Things (IoT) with the best-selling SIM cards on Amazon, presents the “Eco-SIM Card”, the first environment-friendly SIM that does not waste plastic.

This innovative SIM card is able to connect millions of smart devices, from washing machines to drinking water systems, through to fleet tracking or security systems.

The idea of Things Mobile is to reduce the useless waste of plastic used in SIM cards, respecting the environment and nature.

“Eco-SIM Card”

Traditional SIM cards, in fact, are produced and sold in a plastic frame in the shape of a “credit card”, which is completely useless, since the first thing you do when you buy it is to remove it and then throw it away.

That’s why Things Mobile has developed a new, much smaller format that greatly minimizes the environmental impact. “Eco-SIM Card” is a brand new SIM card that has minimized the material, since the size of the packaging is about a quarter of that currently on the market: the new SIM card uses less than 4 grams of plastic, compared to the 16 grams of traditional cards.

As Manuel Zanella (43 years old), founder and CEO of Things Mobile notes:

“All the plastic used to package SIM cards is now superfluous because the IoT devices typically use nano or micro SIM cards. With the new Eco-SIM card, we manage to save 80% of plastic, 13 tons in 3 years, and a reduce CO2 emissions equal to 8,000 kg, just as much as a car emits to travel around the world – a truly incredible quantity.”

Juan De la Coba, Co-founder of Things Mobile explains:
“Our SIM cards help businesses to achieve entirely automated and interconnected industrial production. This means lower costs and lower energy consumption. In addition, each company can manage its own SIM cards with our IoT Portal. Regardless of the number of SIM cards, you accelerate time to market, reduce costs and increase reliability with automated connectivity management.”

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