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IoT is a wireless sensor technology that enables us to gather data about our immediate surroundings over time with little physical labour. Wireless sensors can be set up to measure a wide range of parameters, including vibration and air temperature. In general, there are numerous varieties of wireless sensors on the market.
These piezoelectric sensors have a wide dynamic range of linearity, can operate without external power, have low output noise, frequency, and can combine acceleration signals to produce displacement and velocity. Due to these distinctive PZT sensor characteristics, the market for piezoelectric sensors worldwide is expanding.
The Global Wireless IOT Sensor Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
The newest Bluetooth 5.2 technology is included in Infineon’s AIROC Wi-Fi 6/6E solutions, providing high-quality audio with LC3 and new BLE audio use cases like audio sharing and audio transmission.
The special low-power Wake-on-Bluetooth LE mode enables the Bluetooth core to independently “listen” for incoming connection requests while the host CPU can save energy.
In addition to basic BT5.2, advanced wireless technology developments have been introduced to enhance BT/BLE range, robustness, latency, and power savings. When Bluetooth and Wi-Fi are used simultaneously, Infineon’s innovative Smart Coex increases Wi-Fi performance and is optimised for demanding multi-media use situations.
NEW ORLEANS Telog 41 Series cordless, battery-powered sensors from Trimble were unveiled for use in water monitoring applications. Ingenious, low-power, long-range (LoRa technology) wireless communications are used by these new Internet of Things (IoT) sensors to remotely measure and monitor water, wastewater, and groundwater systems, including water pressures, flows, levels, and rainfall amounts.
Five new wireless IoT sensors, part of the Telog 41 Series, track vital indicators for water, wastewater, and groundwater systems, such as pressures, levels, flows, and rainfall. The sensors send data to Telog software utilising LoRaWAN technology at intervals of five minutes to twenty-four hours.
Utilities have complete access to Telog 41 Series monitoring data, including alerts and alarms, sophisticated analytics, and reporting, using Telog cloud-hosted or on-premise software.
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