Chipmakers are eager to stake a claim in the new market that promises to make dumb things smart by connecting to the Internet.
The company touts its secure platform as the optimal way to manage the growing web of connected devices.
Technically Incorrect: Today, fridges, lights and thermostats. But in the future, just think of the fun your Internet-connected home might be. The show has only just begun. But what kind of a show will it be?
Samsung CEO BK Yoon opened CES 2015 in Las Vegas with his company's vision for the Internet of Things, a technological ecosystem that holds the promise of connecting you and all the devices you use in your daily life.
The world's biggest mobile chipmaker discusses plans to have its chips in everything from cars to health care devices to lightbulbs.
The Korean electronics giant reveals its vision for interconnected personal devices with its suite of products, such as WebOS TVs and even smartcars.
A new study shows that people want their health monitored by gadgets. Just not all of their health.
South Korea's largest mobile carrier SK Telecom, together with local furniture maker Hyundai Livart, has unveiled new Internet of Things-enabled household furniture.
The UK-based chip designer's Mbed operating system is among several efforts, including the work of standards groups and a new wireless protocol, designed to speed the adoption of the Internet of Things.
Google's Nest Labs, Samsung, Big Ass Fans and others came together to tout the burgeoning Thread standard that allows smart home devices to communicate with one another.