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SCADA. Koneki project - Tools for M2M development (Lua, OMA-DM, …)


REST. Developer Garden M2M Developer Community. Tera-play. Connected devices[edit] The number of devices connected to the network is predicted to reach 7 trillion by 2017.[1] This has the potential to affect every aspect of daily life, including communication, home, healthcare, education, entertainment, and transportation.


Many enabling technologies already exist, and usage is expanding. Tera-play providers will not only connect billions of people to each other but also people to machines and machines to machines. The connection of objects to the network is sometimes referred to as the Internet of Things. A connected world[edit] The increase in connectivity, smart devices, content, applications, and services will enable a more connected world, which has the potential to revolutionize markets, communities, and entire industries. In September 2008, Yankee Group analysts estimated that one out of seven people worldwide were plugged into what they call the “Anywhere Network,” where people are always connected no matter where they are. Machine to machine.

Machine to Machine (M2M) refers to technologies that allow both wireless and wired systems to communicate with other devices of the same type.[1][2] M2M is a broad term as it does not pinpoint specific wireless or wired networking, information and communications technology.

Machine to machine

This broad term is particularly used by business executives. M2M is considered an integral part of the Internet of Things (IoT) and brings several benefits to industry and business [3] in general as it has a wide range of applications such as industrial automation, logistics, Smart Grid, Smart Cities, health, defense etc. mostly for monitoring but also for control purposes.

ITU-T. The ITU Telecommunication Standardization Sector (ITU-T) is one of the three sectors (divisions or units) of the International Telecommunication Union (ITU); it coordinates standards for telecommunications.


The standardization work of ITU dates back to 1865, with the birth of the International Telegraph Union (ITU). It became a United Nations specialized agency in 1947, and the International Telegraph and Telephone Consultative Committee (CCITT, from French: Comité Consultatif International Téléphonique et Télégraphique) was created in 1956. It was renamed ITU-T in 1993.[1] ITU has been an intergovernmental public-private partnership organization since its inception and now has a membership of 191 countries (Member States) and over 700 public and private sector companies as well as international and regional telecommunication entities, known as Sector Members and Associates, which undertake most of the work of the Sector.[2] Primary function[edit] History[edit] — Protocols. The IoT Working Group is supporting lightweight protocols for two-way communications between devices and server. — Protocols

We are currently focusing on providing first-class Open Source implementations for the MQTT messaging protocol, CoAP, Lightweigh M2M, ETSI M2M and the OMA-DM device management protocol. Vision One of the reasons why IoT/M2M development can prove to be difficult is the large number of communication protocols used in today's industries. From the industrial protocol used to collect temperature data on a sensor, to the communication protocol used to send this data to a server in the Cloud, to the device management protocol that allows remote firmware upgrade of a system, there are just too many protocols to master for building an end-to-end IoT/M2M solution. We propose Open Source implementations for protocols already well-adopted in M2M fields (such as MQTT, CoAP and OMA-DM). — Tools. — Community. Koneki. — Community — Frameworks. The IoT Working Group fosters the creation of extensible services and frameworks that enable IoT applications on top of open APIs. — Frameworks

Vision A vast majority of today's IoT/M2M solutions are designed in an ad hoc manner. Depending on the business domain and on the targeted platform (OS, H/W capabilities, …) very different and often incompatible architectures are implemented. We want to provide a set of services and frameworks that application developers can use for building M2M and IoT applications. These services will enable features such as device management, wired/wireless communication, vertical solutions like home automation, …

Telecommunications Industry Association. Weightless (wireless communications) Weightless is managed by the Weightless SIG, or Special Interest Group, which was revealed to the public on 7 December 2012.[1] An inaugural event for industry was held at the Moller Centre in Cambridge, UK by Cambridge Wireless on Friday, 30 September 2011.[2] Representatives – mainly engineers – from many companies from around the world attended.

Weightless (wireless communications)

Presentations were given by Neul, Landis+Gyr, Cable & Wireless, and ARM.[3] The intention is that devices must be qualified by the Weightless Special Interest Group to standards defined by the SIG. Patents would only be licensed to those qualifying devices; thus the protocol, whilst open, may be regarded as proprietary. The name Weightless was chosen to reflect the allegedly light-weight nature of the protocol, meaning that the overhead per transmission is minimised for devices that need to communicate just a few bytes of data.

A base station transmits a Weightless frame which is received by a few thousand devices. M2MXML. BiTXml.