IoT and Cybersecurity

Internet of Things (IoT) & Cybersecurity : Challenges, Benefits & Solutions

Internet of Things (IoT) & Cybersecurity : Challenges, Benefits & Solutions 700 500 Xcelpros Team

Cybersecurity and the Internet of Things (IoT): Introduction

Defining the Internet of Things (IoT) can be tricky, as it covers a vast network of connected devices, such as medical implants, machinery, appliances, vehicles, and other devices embedded with sensors, software, and cloud connectivity. In the industrial world, you will find a variety of “smart” devices that collect and exchange data, enabling them to perform tasks on their own or with minimal human intervention. Typically, they share their data through a gateway or edge device, which sends it to the cloud for analysis or analyzes it locally.

The Internet of Things (IoT) continues transforming our lives by connecting more devices and systems, making them more intelligent and easier to use. However, whether categorized locally or in the cloud, these devices are susceptible to unauthorized access, theft, damage, or other security risks. To ensure smooth operations, protecting IoT devices via cybersecurity is crucial. There are methods and processes used to protect digital devices, networks, and sensitive information, which are called IoT security. Ideally, IoT security will mitigate or prevent cyber risks for these devices.

Most industries have already successfully implemented IoT technology and the companies using it benefit significantly from its benefits. For example, IoT sensors are used in the energy sector to monitor power consumption and optimize energy distribution. In retail, connected devices track inventory and improve supply chain management. In agriculture, IoT sensors monitor soil moisture levels and optimize crop growth.

In this article, we will discuss challenges and vulnerability of IoT to cyber-attacks, including the lack of security measures that could affect IoT networks and connected devices. We will also discuss the benefits of enhanced security, including improved efficiency, enhanced customer experiences through automation and personalization, and improved monitoring with real-time alerts.

As a bonus, we will highlight different solutions for securing your IoT devices, such as designing systems with security in mind, implementing network segmentation to isolate connected devices, and using machine learning (ML) and artificial intelligence (AI) to detect and respond to threats in real-time. Together, we will understand how unsecured IoT devices affect your business, and why security is and will continue to be an ongoing challenge.

Security Challenges with IoT

The number of IoT-enabled devices we connect with daily continues to grow at a blistering pace, from environmental controls and lights to the army of machines used to make them.

Figure 1:Challenges of IoT and Security

Challenges of IoT and Security

A connected device, sometimes called ‘an Internet of Things (IoT) device’, can be considered unsafe due to several factors. Here are some common reasons why an IoT device may be vulnerable to exploitation:

  1. 1.Weak or Default Credentials: IoT devices sometimes have default usernames and passwords, or users set weak passwords or fail to change the default credentials. Attackers can exploit this by quickly guessing or brute forcing the credentials to gain unauthorized access.
  2. 2.Outdated Firmware or Lack of Updates: Manufacturers can release devices with outdated firmware or fail to provide regular updates and security patches. These vulnerabilities can be exploited by attackers who know the weaknesses and can target the device accordingly.
  3. 3.Insecure Network Connections: Inadequate encryption protocols or the absence of secure communication channels between the IoT device and other systems can make the device susceptible to interception and unauthorized access. Attackers can eavesdrop on network traffic and potentially gain control over the device.
  4. 4.Inadequate Authentication and Authorization: Poorly implemented authentication and authorization mechanisms can enable attackers to bypass security measures and gain unauthorized access to the device or the network it is connected to.
  5. 5.Lack of Physical Security: If physical access to an IoT device is not adequately restricted, attackers can physically tamper with the device, extract sensitive data, or inject malicious code to compromise its functionality or gain control over connected systems.
  6. 6.Insecure Data Handling: Improper storage, transmission, or processing of data by the IoT device can lead to data breaches or leakage of sensitive information. Attackers may exploit these vulnerabilities to gain unauthorized access to valuable data or manipulate it maliciously.
  7. 7.Lack of Secure Software Development Practices: Insecure coding practices during the development of IoT device software can introduce vulnerabilities, such as buffer overflows, injection attacks, or insecure data validation, making the device exploitable.

When an unsecure connected device is exploited, attackers can leverage it for various purposes. One reason is the creation of botnets and Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks. Compromised IoT devices can be enlisted as part of a botnet, which is a network of infected devices under the control of an attacker. These botnets can launch DDoS attacks, overwhelming targeted systems or networks by flooding them with malicious traffic.

Another vulnerability in IoT devices is data theft or espionage, which can be exploited to gain unauthorized access to sensitive data stored on a device or transmitted across the cloud. This stolen data can then be used for crimes such as identity theft, financial fraud, or corporate espionage- expensive problems for companies to remedy after the fact. With security in place, these potential problems can be stopped via preventative measures before they even become a big problem.

Attackers will take advantage of any weakness to manipulate or gain control over IoT devices, compromising a device and all the others connected to it. This control grants them the ability to manipulate the device’s functionality, disrupt its operation, or even utilize it as a launching pad for additional attacks within the network. Compromised IoT devices, including home security cameras or smart speakers, can then be exploited to invade users’ privacy. Attackers can eavesdrop on conversations, capture audio or video, or track user activities, thereby violating their privacy and personal security.

Cyber-attacks on connected devices and networks can have devastating consequences, including the theft of sensitive information, the manipulation of data, or the complete shutdown of critical infrastructure.

  • According to a recent study by Symantec, IoT devices are attacked every two minutes, with an average of five attacks per device each month.
  • Another study from the IBM Security and Ponemon Institute found that a company’s average cost of a data breach in the United States is $8.19 million. These statistics highlight the significant impact of cyber-attacks on IoT devices and the need for improved cybersecurity measures.

To mitigate these risks, there are best practices businesses can follow such as:

  • Regularly updating device firmware
  • Using strong and unique credentials
  • Employing secure communication protocols
  • Implementing robust authentication and authorization mechanisms
  • Adopting secure coding practices during development or implementation of any IoT device(s).

The fact that so many devices lack security measures and are vulnerable to cyber-attacks makes it crucial for companies to invest in robust security systems for the protection of their devices and networks.

Benefits of Increased Cybersecurity

Despite inherent challenges, it is no secret that modern IoT technology offers businesses a wide range of benefits, including improved efficiency, cost reduction, enhanced customer experiences, and more.

Figure 2:Benefits of IoT and Cybersecurity

Benefits of IoT and Cybersecurity

For example, IoT sensors can be used to monitor and optimize supply chain management, reducing waste and improving delivery times. In manufacturing, IoT devices can be used to monitor equipment, predict maintenance needs, and prevent downtime, reducing costs and increasing productivity. IoT devices can even be used to collect data on customer behavior and preferences, enabling companies to provide personalized experiences and recommendations.

Most of the benefits of connected devices can only be fully realized when a business is confident in their plans to secure connected devices. Strong security for IoT devices is important for a many reasons:

  • Protection of Sensitive Data: IoT devices often handle and transmit sensitive data, such as personal information, financial details, or proprietary business data. Without robust cybersecurity measures, this data becomes vulnerable to theft, leading to monetary loss, identity theft, privacy breaches, or corporate espionage.
  • Safeguarding Operational Efficiency: IoT devices are designed to improve operational efficiency and streamline processes in various industries. However, if these devices are compromised, they can disrupt operations, cause system failures, or lead to downtime, resulting in significant financial losses and reputational damage.
  • Preserving Customer Trust: IoT devices interact with customers directly or handle their data, making data privacy and security crucial for maintaining customer trust. A security breach can erode customer confidence, leading to a loss of business and reputation.
  • Preventing Physical Damages: Certain IoT devices, such as those used in critical infrastructure or industrial control systems, have the potential to control physical processes and machinery. A cybersecurity breach in such devices can result in physical damage, accidents, or even danger to human lives.
  • Mitigating Network Risks: IoT devices are typically connected to larger networks, including corporate networks, cloud services, or the internet. Suppose a compromised IoT device is connected to these networks. In that case, it can serve as a launching pad for further attacks, potentially compromising other devices, systems, or sensitive data within the network.
  • Combating Botnets and DDoS Attacks: IoT devices have been used in large-scale botnets to launch Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks. Proper cybersecurity measures can help prevent the hijacking of IoT devices for malicious purposes, protecting the devices and the broader internet infrastructure.
  • Regulatory Compliance: With the increasing concern about data protection and privacy, governments and regulatory bodies have introduced stringent regulations regarding the security of IoT devices. Non-compliance with these regulations can result in legal consequences, financial penalties, and reputational damage.
  • Long-Term Viability: Ensuring cybersecurity in IoT devices is crucial for their long-term viability. As the adoption of IoT continues to grow, attackers will increasingly target these devices. Manufacturers and businesses that prioritize security will be better positioned to adapt to evolving threats, gain a competitive advantage, and build sustainable IoT ecosystems.

Considering these factors, investing in robust security measures for IoT devices is essential to protect sensitive data, maintain operational efficiency, preserve customer trust, prevent physical damages, mitigate network risks, comply with regulations, and ensure long-term viability in the rapidly evolving digital landscape.

Solutions for IoT and Cybersecurity

While the challenge of securing your connected devices may seem daunting, there are several solutions that can help mitigate the risks and ensure the security of connected devices.

Figure 3:Solutions for Securing your Connected Devices

Solutions for Securing your Connected Devices

Here are a few practical solutions you can consider for your business:

Use strong authentication and access control:

Employ multi-factor authentication (MFA) and implement strict access control policies to verify user and device identities and restrict unauthorized interactions.

Keep firmware up to date:

Regularly update IoT device firmware with security patches and updates provided by manufacturers. Establish a proactive process for patch management to address vulnerabilities promptly.

Ensure secure communication:

Utilize secure communication protocols like TLS or SSH to encrypt data transmitted between devices, gateways, and backend systems, protecting data confidentiality and integrity.

Implement network segmentation:

Separate IoT devices into dedicated network segments to isolate them from critical systems and sensitive data, limiting potential lateral movement by attackers.

Follow secure development practices:

Incorporate secure coding and conduct regular security assessments during IoT device development to identify and mitigate vulnerabilities early on.

Encrypt and protect data:

Apply encryption to sensitive data stored on IoT devices and transmitted across networks. Implement data protection measures such as data-at-rest encryption and anonymization.

Implementing all or even a few of these solutions can significantly enhance the security posture of connected devices and decrease the potential risks associated with IoT and cybersecurity. It is essential to approach IoT security as a holistic and ongoing effort involving technical measures, policy implementation, and user awareness.


This post covered the challenges, benefits, and solutions associated with the Internet of Things (IoT) and cybersecurity. The interconnected nature of IoT devices, coupled with their susceptibility to cyber-attacks, presents significant challenges. Nonetheless, the advantages of IoT underscore its importance across industries. Because of this, addressing cybersecurity concerns in IoT devices is of uppermost importance to prevent data breaches and safeguard sensitive information. As the amount of IoT devices continues to expand rapidly, maintaining vigilance and proactively bolstering cybersecurity measures is crucial.

Future advancements in IoT and cybersecurity can be anticipated, including developing more secure devices and systems and increasing the use of artificial intelligence for threat detection and response. Continuing to prioritize investment in creating secure IoT devices is essential to maximize the benefits of this technology while minimizing the associated cybersecurity risks.

Be confident in your company’s IoT security- contact us today for a no-obligation assessment from XcelPros, your trusted Microsoft Cloud Solution Partner (CSP).

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How Embracing IoT Enables Business Growth

How Embracing IoT Enables Business Growth

How Embracing IoT Enables Business Growth 700 500 Xcelpros Team

At a Glance

  • $5.5 – $12.6 trillion: The estimated dollar impact on the world economy from the Industrial Internet of Things by 2030
  • 26%: The impact of IoT in manufacturing, hospitals, and other areas
  • 10 – 14%: The impact of IoT in human health-related companies
  • 55%, down from 61% in 2020: The economic value potential of the developed world

Source: McKinsey Digital

IoT in Production

The Internet of Things is continuing to have a growing impact on all industries, including the production of medicines and other pharmaceuticals.

“The IoT enables devices to connect and exchange data. The IoT connects assets to processes, systems, and people in manufacturing. This enables better integration of plant processes, achieving higher productivity levels and taking manufacturing to the next level of transformation, Industry 4.0,” a blog post from IBM states.

“IoT for manufacturing can harness the data from machines and equipment to transform the processes and systems of the modern factory environment. By denying or ignoring the transformation that the IoT (internet of things) will inevitably bring, manufacturers risk falling behind competitors and losing clients that value speed and innovation,”

Today, the world is in the midst of the fourth Industrial Revolution following 1783’s use of water power and steam, 1870’s introduction of electricity and the 1960’s switch from analog to digital technology.

Industry 4.0 embraces cognitive manufacturing using a combination of connected sensors, big data, predictive analysis and robotics. With the industrial internet of things (IIoT) on the rise, human workers are moving away from repetitive, mundane tasks. Instead of people dipping thermometers into vats or manually counting products, sensors can monitor temperatures in real time. Barcode labels attached to everything from individual packages to pallets let handheld devices identify the contents and where they belong.

This information flows from sensors to device controllers for each machine. Each controller sends information into a plant’s internal computer network. From there, it’s passed into individual workstations that can be anywhere in the world.

Digital Controllers for IoT

Walk into any production plant anywhere in the world and regardless of what the plant produces, changes are high you’ll see controllers made by Siemens.

“Siemens is a pioneer in framework and energy arrangements, just as computerization and programming for the Industrial Control And Factory Automation Market. Being one of the world’s greatest makers of energy-effective, asset sparing advancements, this organization gives research center diagnostics, clinical imaging hardware, and clinical IT solutions,” Verified Market Research states.

VMR lists Siemens of Germany at the top of its seven industrial control and factory automation companies. The others are ABB of Sweden, Emerson Process Management of the U.S., Rockwell Automation of the U.S., Schneider Electric headquartered in France, Honeywell of the U.S. and Mitsubishi Electric of Japan.

Siemens markets the SIMATIC IOT ® gateways, which make it easy to, “implement forward-looking production concepts in your existing plant with SIMATIC IOT gateways – they’re open, versatile, and retrofittable,” the company states.

One of Siemen’s products is a controller aimed at cloud computing: the SIMATIC Cloud Connect 7. These types of controllers help companies with far-flung operations in multiple countries share information in real-time, letting workers know what’s going on in a machine a continent away. Industrial manufacturers sending this information through the Microsoft Azure cloud computing platform can easily access data from—or send commands to—devices using these controllers.

Siemens’ industrial robots “help manufacturers grow and develop new applications that were once unfeasible with previous robotics technology.” Combining different Siemens controllers and robots is one way small and medium businesses can boost their production and efficiency. By automating formerly repetitive steps, companies can run production lines longer with reduced errors. Fewer human interaction is required, allowing production runs without anyone in the building.

Information from these controllers produces what’s commonly referred to as “big data.” Terabytes of data can be routed through machine controllers into your network from individual sensors. Unfortunately, this information is almost worthless if you can’t make it work for you.

Figure: 1IoT Enterprise Spending Forecast

IoT Enterprise Spending Forecast

IoT Data

When it comes to IoT data, Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) software is the next logical step in the flow of information. ERPs are designed to organize the data sent through your controllers and present it in useable forms such as graphical dashboards and reports.

“ERP systems bridge information gaps across different departments within a business allowing managers to see a more holistic view of a company’s finances and critical issues. With easy access to all company processes and data, managers can make quick and informed decisions to improve the productivity of the business,” according to Omniaccounts.

One important ERP feature is resource allocation. Modern sensors and controllers might be able to tell you what each machine is doing, but not which sequence of machines is most efficient. That’s where your ERP comes in.

Omniaccounts states “When ERP systems are implemented correctly across a business, they transform the financial, operational, and human resource aspects of an organization. Companies at the forefront of innovation are implementing ERP software to improve the way data is shared across an organization, reduce internal costs, increase efficiency, and improve processes across their organizations. An ERP system fits in with any industry, be it retail, corporate, industrial, and even small businesses, assisting with the day-to-day operations of the company and the ever-changing industry needs.”

Effective ERP

Picking the right ERP for your business can make a big difference in functionality. Among the many benefits of modern ERP for manufacturing is improving supply chain efficiency by helping track raw materials from the supplier to your warehouse. Once the essential items arrive, an ERP designed with labeling makes it easy to efficiently store, trace and track products throughout production and on to customers.

The right ERP also boosts production by enabling more efficient resource allocation.

Imagine your factory is running a dozen different jobs and one of the orders is smaller than normal. When that job completes, the ERP can indicate that a machine is available. The remaining time can then be used for preventive maintenance, to run a low-volume order for one customer, or increase production for another.

On top of resource allocation, especially with IoT data, an ERP with predictive analysis helps companies.

  • It lets you know when a part is showing wear so you can replace it before having to shut down a production line
  • It helps predict where new markets will emerge through evaluating business intelligence
  • Supply chain information, coupled with business intelligence, can predict where the next Suez Canal-type fiasco might occur, giving you the option to route your shipments through other ports

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ERPs and Pharmaceutical

Today’s modern ERPs are a great way to boost the business of any small, medium or large business. ERP Research lists six ERP software makers whose products are especially good for pharmaceutical companies.

“Many pharmaceutical companies are exploring Microsoft Dynamics as their pharmaceutical ERP. The solution provides great flexibility plus a large partner ecosystem that has developed many pharmaceutical industry add-ons,” ERP Research states.

An important advantage of using Microsoft Dynamics 365 products is the company’s focus on security. Using Azure, Microsoft’s cloud computing platform provides an additional layer of data security as propriety information travels from one company site to another.

Labeling solutions that can print either barcodes or QR codes lets pharmaceutical companies embed any and every piece of required information in each label. A scan of an individual product’s label can then provide all data required in order to meet the regulations of each country or state that item moves through after leaving the factory. Even safety data sheet (SDS) information and instructions can be embedded in a label, quickly and easily.

Final Thoughts

IoT in the pharmaceutical industry is sure to be a defining factor as more use cases develop. Any company wanting to take advantage of modern technology and move to Industry 4.0 need to look at investing in at least three types of products:

  1. 1.IoT sensors to gather information at the machine level
  2. 2.Controllers to guide that data into your network
  3. 3.A modern, efficient and scalable Enterprise Resource Planning tool like Microsoft Dynamics 365 to turn that data into information for helping your company run more efficiently and profitably.

This combination gives your company an edge over competitors locked into older products and programs. Is your business IoT ready?

How Azure helps SMBs grow

How Azure helps SMBs grow their businesses

How Azure helps SMBs grow their businesses 700 500 Xcelpros Team

Azure is

Small and medium businesses and enterprises (SMBs/ SMEs) looking to move into a secure and versatile cloud computing environment need to take a closer look at Microsoft’s Azure platform. About to enter its 12th year, Azure has provided a wealth of open-source programs, renowned security, cloud computing services, and scalability to help small and medium businesses grow.

Microsoft’s Azure is:

  • Hybrid cloud computing, letting companies create virtual machines on Linux or Windows platforms.
  • Application development including E-commerce and mobile products.
  • AI (artificial intelligence) aimed at helping mine knowledge from your existing data.
  • Cloud migration and modernization, moving information from an on-premise server farm to a distributed cloud.
  • Data and analytics, including blockchain.
  • The Internet of Things, allowing manufacturers to attach sensors to machine components and be alerted before critical failures strike.
  • Security, including disaster recovery.
  • Industry solutions covering financial services, government, healthcare, manufacturing, retail, energy, media, entertainment and space.

Azure features are helpful in all of these situations and more. Companies can create custom applications for their unique needs using open-source programs and run them through Azure. Additionally, Azure can seamlessly share data with other Microsoft products like Dynamics 365, Microsoft’s flagship enterprise resource planning (ERP) suite.

Azure and IoT: A Perfect Match for Manufacturing

IoT in manufacturing refers to a set of intelligent machines and equipment communicating in a network. Hundreds of connected sensors can monitor wear on equipment, relate temperature and pressure settings, and monitor flow rates.

Each of these sensors feed information into a computer network. The data then needs to pass from its source where it can be analyzed and turned into actionable intelligence.

This is a huge benefit if your company has a manufacturing plant in another country. Every team is aware of what the other is doing, and if there are any issues in the manufacturing process.

Connecting other Microsoft programs, like Dynamics 365 Supply Chain Management on top of Azure ensures your small to medium enterprise (SME) has accurate control of its inventory. With the global supply chain issues ongoing, knowing what’s where and how to get your products to your customers has become critical.

Azure is Open Source

Azure’s being open source means your developers can create programs that help your business and other companies. As a bonus incentive, as of Sept. 28, 2021, your company can earn Azure credits for open-source projects for one year.

Among the programs already taking advantage of Microsoft’s incentive are:

Figure: 1 Advantages of Microsoft’s incentives

Advantages of Microsoft's incentives

  • FreeBSD, a Unix operating system for servers, desktops and embedded platforms. The credits help developers work on custom kernels.
  • Alma Linux is an enterprise distribution system.
  • Snakemate, a workflow management system for creating scalable data analyses. The workflows can be scaled to server, cluster grid and cloud environments.
  • Promitor discovers Azure Metrics for easy use anywhere.

Often, taking advantage of open source technologies like these helps SMBs getting just started with Azure identify a number of new opportunities for growth. Quoting a 2020 McKinsey and Co. report, Microsoft states, “organizations that adopt open source technologies score 30 percent higher on innovation and 20 percent higher on developer satisfaction.”

One of the oldest open source programs around is Linux. Linux virtual machine(VM) images make up 60 percent of Azure Marketplace VM images. Pairing Linux with Microsoft’s Azure lets developers and businesses:

  • Spend less time on administrative tasks
  • Streamline the creation of fully governed environment using Azure blueprints
  • Protect your intellectual property (IP) and digital assets with the Azure IP Advantage program.

Among the seven products listed on the Azure Linux home’s website is one that lets you provision Windows and Linux virtual machines in seconds, one letting you migrate your current on-premise virtual machines to Azure, and another letting you gain deeper insights into your data.

Azure is IoT

Azure is designed for the Internet of Things (IoT). Azure IoT Central is a secure, industry-focused, enterprise-grade, and scalable app platform. As your business grows, your investment can scale with it.

Since IoT is able to create stacks of big data in real-time, Azure has been designed to provide quick connectivity between IoT devices and the cloud. This lets you track what’s happening and modify commands when unexpected situations occur, like an unexpected breakdown on the production line.

Azure’s IoT-based design provides a bridge between business applications, such as the Dynamics 365 ERP suite and your IoT data. Complex custom intermediate software is not required to interpret what your IoT sensors are telling so it can communicate with your ERP. Azure handles it for you.

The IoT Plug and Play app helps simplify device interactions, enabling easy device-to-cloud integration. This cuts development time, cost and complexity. It lets you build devices that integrate easily with Azure IoT cloud solutions without writing embedded code.

Azure is About Making Data Useful

One of the programs built for the Azure cloud services program is Azure Databricks. Azure Databricks offers three environments for generating data intensive applications:

  1. 1.Databricks SQL for analysts wanting to run SQL (structured query language) queries, letting them explore your data from different perspectives.
  2. 2.Databricks Data Science & Engineering provides collaboration between data engineers, data scientists, and machine learning engineers. Ideal for big data pipelines, Azure Databricks, can turn information from multiple sources into insights your SMB can turn into profits.
  3. 3.Databricks Machine Learning is an end-to-end machine learning environment for experiment tracking, model training, feature development and management plus feature and model serving.

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Azure is Innovation

Being open source, Azure has access to a host of shared programs.

CsharpCorner lists nine ways to run an application in Azure. They include virtual machines, Azure Kubernetes service, Azure Container Instances service, Azure Batch, Azure App Services Web Apps or Mobile Apps, Azure Function Apps and Logic Apps.

With more than 180,000 open source projects and more than 1,400 unique licenses, the odds of finding pre-built, easily customizable open source software are in your favor.

For example, the Azure Marketplace is promoting featured apps that support innovation and software needs in several industries:

  • Digital Factory: Digitize manufacturing processes such as performance tracking, production scheduling and log-keeping quickly and cost-effectively
  • Exact Globe: Designed for financial services, it integrates financial and operational processes creating best-in-class financial administration
  • Personalization Platform: Made for online retailers, it lets your customers have a personalized, relevant and intuitive experience

The Bottom Line

Azure provides security and flexibility with unparalleled potential growth in terms of computing. This in turn will help your company grow, especially if it wants to digitize production. Designed with the IoT in mind, Azure has features that let it seamlessly move information from machine sensors to ERPs. Any SMB considering moving beyond on-premises computing to the cloud should take a long, hard look at Microsoft Azure, and the growing number of open-source solutions. What’s your next move?


Internet of Things (IoT) Applications Healthcare & Manufacturing

Internet of Things (IoT) Applications Healthcare & Manufacturing 700 500 Xcelpros Team

Since its inception, IoT has been gaining popularity rapidly in the tech market. Though it has been widely accepted in the consumer level, its application is found to be less in the corporate world. This is because the true potential of Internet of Things is not yet unleashed to many corporate executives.

This infographic gives you a detailed overview of the benefits of IoT application in the healthcare and manufacturing industry. Learn how IoT sensors help businesses monitor and automate the processes and enhance operational efficiency.

IoT Technology Applications in Healthcare and Manufacturing

To get more information on how IoT will impact your business and customers, talk to an XcelPros expert today. XcelPros will transform your business with IoT Technology solutions.

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