Who Invented The Internet Of Things?

The term Internet of Things has been around for 16 years. Kevin Ashton, however, coined the term “Internet of Things” in 1999 while working for Procter & Gamble. During his time working in supply chain optimization, Ashton wanted to draw the attention of senior management to a newly emerging exciting technology called RFID (Radio-frequency identification).

Internet of Things refers to any device that has an on/off switch and has a connection to the Internet. The Internet of Things (IoT) refers to machines that exchange data via the internet, something that hasn’t been around for very long.

In the view of Cisco Internet Business Solutions Group (IBSG), IoT started between 2008 and 2009, precisely at the point in time when more things or objects were connecting to the Internet than human beings.

Realizing The Concept

As a concept, the Internet of Things wasn’t officially introduced until 1999; however, one of the first examples dated back to the early 1980s and was a machine that served Coca-Cola located at Carnegie Mellon University. Using the Internet, local programmers would access the refrigerator to verify whether a drink was available and whether it was still cold before making the purchase. 

Theory Of Internet Of Things

Internet of things refers to a system of interconnected computing devices, machines that include mechanical and electronic components, objects, animals, and individuals equipped with unique identifiers (UIDs) and the ability to send and receive data over the internet without the need for human-to-human or human-computer interactions.

IoT Becomes Part Of Everyday Life

By 2013, the Internet of Things had become a system that combined various technologies, including the Internet and wireless communication, as well as micro-electromechanical systems (MEMS) and embedded controllers.

In this category, you can find nearly anything you can think of, anything from mobile phones to renovations all the way up to an airplane’s jet engine. In medical devices, devices like a heart monitor implant in humans or a biochip transponder in animals transmit data over the internet, which is part of the internet of things.

Would you like to know the purpose of the Internet of Things? Read our blog to learn.

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