A dictator in your kitchen
I am not a baker; we should get that out of the way right off the bat. So when I saw the…
Everyone gets a smart light!
To make it even easier to build a connected light bulb, Qualcomm Atheros and startup LIFX have teamed up to create a…
Putting the app in appliance
GE is introducing some smart appliances designed to save time and energy at CES in Las Vegas this week, but all I…
Knock knock! Who's there?
Chamberlain, a company that’s long been known for garage door openers and is the maker of one of my favorite connected products…
The shift from point solutions to an integrated smart home platform will bring benefits to both businesses and consumers.
Maybe I need a bigger house to understand this, but the efforts to bring back the intercom for the smart home age seem like overkill. What do you think?
Most companies are connecting the kitchen in isolation via individual tools, but a better approach is to view cooking like an business process that needs data from the supply chain to the finished product.
A spot check of Home Depot’s push into the connected home yields uneven results.
The connected home needs amazing software, and no one company has cracked that yet, but Wink, a newly created company spun out of Quirky plans to try.
Apple’s smart home news in the Financial Times got people excited, but my sources reveal a program that’s much less about a whole-home experience and more about fighting fragmentation.
According to a report in the Financial Times, Apple is planning to launch a sweeping “Smart Home” platform built into iOS at the WWDC conference next week, one that will turn the iPhone into a remote control for a range of appliances and services