Intel's New Platform Is the Chip Maker's Latest Push Into the IoT

1 - Intel's New Platform Is the Chip Maker's Latest Push Into the IoT
2 - Intel's IoT Platform
3 - Silicon for Everything
4 - In All Shapes and Sizes
5 - The Small, Powerful Quark
6 - Wind River's Operating Systems
7 - Leveraging the Intel IoT Platform
8 - Yanzi Jumps On Board
9 - Honeywell and the Connected Worker
10 - Analyzing the Inventory
11 - Beyond the IoT Platform
12 - Galileo On Board
13 - A Chip for Wearables
14 - Building for the Future
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Intel's New Platform Is the Chip Maker's Latest Push Into the IoT

Determined to be a leader in the Internet of things, Intel unveils a new platform reference architecture, a new Quark chip, and support software and services.

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Intel's IoT Platform

The chip maker's IoT Platform includes a reference architecture and portfolio of its products and offerings from partners to offer customers a foundation that stretches from the end devices to the data center and the cloud.

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Silicon for Everything

Intel has chips for every part of the IoT, from the small, low-power Quark systems-on-a-chip (SoCs) for sensors and edge devices up through Atom chips (for mobile devices and gateways), Cores (for compute systems) and Xeons (for data centers, high-performance computing and the cloud).

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In All Shapes and Sizes

This lineup shows how Intel's chips can scale from the edge devices in the IoT with Quark (right) up through Xeons for data center and cloud servers (left).

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The Small, Powerful Quark

Intel unveiled the Quark SE SoC and Quark microcontroller D1000 and D2000, which bring a lot of processing performance in a small, power-efficient package. The D1000 is available now, with the D2000 coming later this month and the Quark SE SoC in the first half of 2016.

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Wind River's Operating Systems

Key parts of the IoT Platform are the free, cloud-connected OSes, Wind River Rocket and Wind River Pulsar Linux, as well as a collection of software-as-a-service (SaaS) products.

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Leveraging the Intel IoT Platform

SAP is developing its IoT enterprise solutions using the chip maker's platform as well as its own HANA Cloud Platform.

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Yanzi Jumps On Board

Yanzi, which makes devices for smart buildings, is using Intel's Quark SoC for its Yanzi Plug energy-monitoring sensor (pictured) and Yanzi Motion, which detects motion and monitors temperatures in buildings.

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Honeywell and the Connected Worker

At the Intel event Nov. 2, Honeywell demonstrated a prototype of a wearable device that monitors the environments of mission-critical workers like first responders, firefighters and industrial workers. The device uses Quark technology.

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Analyzing the Inventory

Levi Strauss & Co. is using Intel's Trusted Analytics Platform (TAP), which is part of the IoT Platform, to get insights into its inventory.

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Beyond the IoT Platform

The IoT Platform is only part of Intel's push into the Internet of things. CEO Krzanich at the Intel Developer Forum last year showed off the company's Edison development platform for the IoT.

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Galileo On Board

Intel's Galileo Gen 2 Board is another IoT development platform that is smaller than Edison and aimed at enthusiasts, students and makers.

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A Chip for Wearables

Intel earlier this year introduced the tiny Curie module for wearable devices. In October, Intel announced a new Arduino development board featuring Curie.

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Building for the Future

Intel continues to expand its capabilities in the Internet of things through both in-house innovation and acquisitions, such as the $16.7 billion purchase of Altera, which makes field-programmable gate arrays (FPGAs) that can be programmed through software. FPGAs can be used in Atom chips for new devices such as industrial and automotive systems.

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