With the rapid development of the digital oilfield over the course of the last 10 years, it seems likely that the industry would already have developed an advanced tool for downhole sight.
Our blog - IIoT thinking
As far as green energy methods go, solar panels have emerged as the favourite among many consumers.Harvesting power through solar panels is particularly easier than ever and professionals, as well as private consumers alike, have noted the benefits.
The modern world of technology is very intent on finding the most powerful, efficient battery to power emerging gadgets and concepts – IoT, smart appliances and AI, to name a few.
A short time ago Dashboard reported on the new possibility of placing data centres underwater and how many big companies, including Microsoft and Google, found the trend very promising.
The development of the IoT market means all by-products are evolving too, and one of the most essential of these is network and the hosting of it: think of a phone in a flight mode, where there is no connection.
All companies striving to implement the latest cutting-edge techniques are familiar with big data, and have at least looked into the concept at a practical level.
Since its launch in 2006, BP’s corporate investment arm BP Ventures has invested over £250 million into promising ideas, start-ups and technologies with the potential to revolutionise the oilfield.
Anyone slightly familiar with the IoT industry is acquainted with how difficult the market can be to enter; even the most creative and necessary solutions can struggle to make it whilst demand and supply are high.
Within the last year, the security element of many industries has been debated, trialled and at times compromised; there was the NHS ransomware attack a few months ago, and the DDoS attack in 2016, which hit many big companies and effectively disrupted their services.
It seems that every month, if not week, the predictions for the magnitude of IoT and its commercial success are getting higher and higher.