How to Win in the New Era of Connected Car, Where Terabytes-Per-Day Matter More Than Miles-Per-Gallon
Individuals expect their connected car and automated vehicle experiences to be akin to being in their homes or offices. Being a leader in this new ecosystem means tackling — and delivering value from — upwards of 1.5TB of data per day, per vehicle. The opportunity is enormous, but how do we get there? And what will the ride be like?
Join Elliot Katz, Partner and Chair of the Connected and Automated Vehicle Practice at McGuireWoods, and James Dawson, Global Head of Connected Car at Cisco Jasper, as they reveal:
· Who the dominant players are in the new connected car & automated vehicle ecosystem, and how it will evolve from here
· The biggest and fastest-growing opportunities in the ecosystem today
· How rules and regulations need to change to enable this growth
· What enterprises and OEMs need to know now to stay ahead and capitalize on the opportunity
Learn how automotive manufacturers can take advantage of connected vehicle innovation, data management and analytical opportunities supporting these strategies - webinar from SAS and Bosch.
By 2030, market estimates from McKinsey & Company indicate the automotive revenue pool could grow by $1.5 trillion stemming from shared mobility, connectivity services and feature upgrades to vehicles. Driven by these potential gains, automotive companies are racing to find ways to define and claim their role with new business models.
Yet, what is possible for automotive companies to achieve now given the availability of accessible driver and vehicle information? How can innovation teams take advantage of near-term opportunities that propel both current and future projects enabled by connected vehicle, mobility and on-demand services? How can companies start “doing” work around these emerging opportunities?
During the webinar you will learn about:
•Business development opportunities tied to connected vehicle and mobility strategies that ultimately allow for data monetization.
•Technology that allows OEMs and other organizations to draw out complex vehicle data before using it for analytical initiatives.
•A framework that helps organizations leverage predictive analytics, streaming and real-time information to improve business outcomes as well as customer experiences
As self-driving vehicles are coming off the production line, automakers are deploying technology to improve the driving experience, from the infotainment system to enhancing brake and fuel efficiency. Yet, adequate cyber security measures still need to catch up. Whether it’s the hacked Jeep or the Nissan Leaf app vulnerability, connected vehicles often fail to implement basic authentication and encryption measures to protect users.
Mike Nelson and Mike Ahmadi will cover the following topics:
- Insight into the state of connected vehicle security and the need for interoperable standards-based solutions.
- How connected device manufacturers are using public key infrastructure (PKI) to provide scalable authentication, encryption and data integrity for the vehicle and its thousands of connected parts.
- Specific steps security teams can take beginning today.
In this IDC FutureScape presentation, IDC's Brian Haven will discuss the key predictions that will impact the connected vehicles ecosystem over the next one to three years. Senior IT leaders and line-of-business executives will come away with guidance for managing the implications these predictions harbor for their IT investment priorities and implementation strategies.
About IDC FutureScape
IDC FutureScape reports are used to shape enterprise IT strategy and planning by providing a basic framework for evaluating IT initiatives in terms of their value to business strategy now and in the foreseeable future. IDC's FutureScapes are comprised of a set of predictions designed to identify a range of pending issues that CIOs and senior technology professionals will confront within the typical three-year business planning cycle. Each prediction is assessed on the basis of its complexity, organizational impact, and time frame to expected mainstream adoption.
As cars become more data-centric and technology enabled, peripheral providers are increasingly trying to figure out what that means for their businesses. Other categories such as dealer services, insurance, sharing services, and even fast food providers are trying to determine what impacts, if any, a connected car will have.
Join this webinar for a live panel discussion on:
- The different technologies enabling connected vehicles
- What role connectivity will play in autonomous vehicles, including safety
- What will be the major catalysts for this major market shift?
Moderated by: Haden Kirkpatrick, Head of Strategy & Innovation at Esurance
Panelists: Gaurav Bansal, Senior Researcher, Cooperative Automated Driving, Toyota ITC & Naren Ravi, Technology Manager, Connected Vehicles, American Honda Motor Company, Inc.
In a hyper-connected world, the network needs of vehicle fleets are just as robust as in retail stores — with the added challenge of always being on the move. Regardless of the industry, mission-critical applications are constantly emerging, and always-on connectivity is the only way to take full advantage.
Distributed rolling enterprises that remain in the first generation of in-vehicle connectivity are struggling with constantly dropped connections, lack of space for equipment, frustrating pricing structures, and huge staff commitments for deployments and manual firmware upgrades.
The next generation of in-vehicle connectivity embraces 4G LTE solutions that are ruggedized, cost-efficient, highly secure, and can be monitored and managed remotely from the cloud. The future of fleet networks are platforms that accommodate present day applications while possessing the flexibility and scalability to swiftly respond to fleet growth and ever-changing in-vehicle network needs.
Webinar attendees will learn about:
— The evolution of in-vehicle connectivity
— In-vehicle application trends in public transit, first response, education, commercial transport, private motorcoach & more
— Fleet success stories
— Flexible, scalable solutions with remote cloud management
A modern connected vehicle is no longer just a car with a built-in wireless access point – it is a complex network of multiple interconnected systems from different vendors that are constantly communicating with each other as well as with various external parties, both consumer-facing and industrial. Each connected car is a rolling IoT ecosystem where industrial applications and protocols coexist with consumer-grade apps and services.
Martin Kuppinger, Founder and Principal Analyst, KuppingerCole and Ashley Stevenson, Identity Technology Director, ForgeRock, talk in detail about the complexity of IAM infrastructures designed for connected vehicles.
New mobility models such as electric vehicle (EV) leasing, private vehicle leasing, and new mobility solutions are set to transform the global fleet leasing market and create tremendous growth opportunities. OEMs aggressively pursue EV leasing as they come up with new solutions, pushing leasing companies to consider new business models to bring EV’s into the fleet market. Strong growth in the private lease market is expected in Europe and North America due to consumers' preference for a fixed budget and hassle-free user experience. Small-medium enterprise (SME) leasing offers enormous potential that is yet to be tapped.Read more >
Development of connected vehicles is progressing steadily. The U.S. Department of Transportation is advancing DSRC-based connected vehicle technologies through pilot deployments, sponsorship of testing and certification programs, and proposed rulemakings; standards are under development which will harmonize product design and manufacturing; technologies are evolving that enable V2X communications which will push the bar of the consumer experience of connected cars. The Federal Communications Commission is also considering proposals for spectrum sharing in the 5.9 GHz band that could have an impact this vision for DSRC vehicle safety applications.
We are in the midst of this ecosystem’s evolution. To better understand the debates, risks and business opportunities, join us for this webcast which will discuss:
• USDOT Connected Vehicle Pilot Program
• U.S. and European approaches to V2X communications, and spectrum sharing
• The Federal Communications Commission spectrum sharing proposal for the 5.9 GHz band
• The upcoming Department of Transportation DSRC Notice of Proposed Rulemaking
• DSRC communications technology
• LTE-V communications technology
• Next Generation Certification Programs for Connected Vehicles
• And other related topics.
Joining us to discuss these issues are:
- Jason M. Conley, Executive Director, OmniAir Consortium | OmniAir Certification Services
- Jim Lansford, Director, Technical Standards, Qualcomm; Chair of the Automotive and DSRC Committees, Wi-Fi Alliance
ALSO - If you are interested in IoT, TIA's annual report may give you some of the detail forecasts you need for the next 5 years. Please visit this link for more information: http://www.tiaonline.org/resources/tias-2016-2020-ict-market-review-and-forecast
Globally, OEMs must capitalize on the inclination toward complete digitization as this will have a significant impact on the evolution of the transport and logistics industry post-2018. Trucks are operating in a complex environment, and accurate and timely information about weather, traffic, and other real-time intelligence is crucial for data-driven smart city initiatives. As the trucking industry moves closer to complete connectivity and autonomous technology, data privacy and cybersecurity will continues to gain higher in priority.
Expert Insights You Will Not Want to Miss:
• Learn about regional market outlooks and opportunities for connected trucks
• Discover pivotal developments in connected truck telematics and vendors to watch
• Identify opportunities for evolving technologies and regulatory mandates
With high-speed connectivity at the heart of connected vehicles, 5G will play a significant role as the industry undergoes major transformation toward fully autonomous vehicles. These vehicles will be required to cooperate with each other and with the infrastructure in a secure and reliable manner with higher sustainable throughput, greater outdoor position accuracy, guaranteed jitter/delivery at a significantly reduced latency and improved vehicle safety even for out-of-coverage communications.
1. Real-time teleoperations, putting human in the loop for autonomous vehicles.
2. Legal and lawful intervention of autonomous vehicles.
3. 5G V2X for improved safety of automated driving.
Level 5 autonomy for automotive and the broader intelligent transportation industry will require hyper broadband connectivity. Smart communities and corporations developing products and services for ubiquitous connectivity understand that it requires a holistic vision of a fully 5G-connected environment.
This webcast will discuss the work cities, and automotive suppliers and OEMs are doing to build infrastructure and transportation vehicles that will move from human driven, through connected to autonomous capabilities.
>> Jill North, Innovation Program Manager, Department of Transportation, City of San Jose
>> Robert Grant, Senior Director of Public Policy, Lyft
>> Jeff Stewart, Assistant Vice President, Global Public Policy, AT&T
>> Tim Weisenberger, Project Manager, Technical Programs, Ground Vehicle Standards, SAE International
NOT BICSI accredited.
Self-learning artificial intelligence (AI) in cars is anticipated to be one of the most extensive disruptions in the automotive industry. The technology is the key to unlocking fully autonomous cars and enhancing value for end users by enabling OEMs to diversify from a product focus to service focus. Frost & Sullivan recognizes four levels of evolution between 2016 and 2025 that would lead to various use-case scenarios on which industry participants can capitalize. Nevertheless, the market potential has attracted technology companies to participate in AI development, which, in turn, will lead to the disruption in the automotive industry value chain.
Expert Insights You Will Not Want to Miss:
· Understand the self-learning car roadmap to reformulate the product planning strategy.
· Explore the technology focus and its applications to prepare for the transformation in the industry.
· Learn more about the involvement of technology companies in the development of cars and how automakers are cooperating with them.
Digital transformation is impacting the automotive industry thanks to the rise of embedded software, autonomous behavior and hyper connectivity. But connected cars are often mentioned when referring to hacking or security threats and risks. At Frost & Sullivan, we strongly think that connected cars will drastically change the way people interact with vehicles due to the numerous communication technologies and associated services that will be available. Even if security is mandatory to create confidence in connected car usage, real value-added services are also vital for a successful commercial rollout. The My-Car-as-a-Service concept will transform existing car usage in a frictionless experience.Read more >
Low-latency IoT applications, such as autonomous vehicles, smart cities, and virtual reality are all building the use case for further extending compute infrastructure towards the network edge.
This NMG hosted panel will discuss the rationale for placing pools of compute infrastructure further out into the network and the applications that will require new cloud computing topologies, such as multi-access edge computing and fog computing.
Get your officers connected through IoT: The Internet of Things (IoT) is making waves in law enforcement!
From connected guns that remember exactly when and how they were fired, to wearable smart devices designed for police dogs, the IoT is becoming a go-to solution not only to improve law enforcement officers’ capabilities, but also to increase accountability. In this webcast, you'll learn how the NYPD is leveraging sensor devices all over lower Manhattan to proactively respond to terrorism threats, crimes in progress, and 911 calls.
You'll see how technology and sensor (IoT) devices are providing new crime-fighting tools and real-time situational awareness for law enforcement. You'll also learn how vehicle-mounted license plate readers, in-car and body-worn camera systems, drones and aerial surveillance vehicles are using the cloud to provide officers with a real-time, connected view of other first responders around them, connections to databases of wanted vehicles, and real-time situational awareness for officers.
Join this webcast to learn how to:
Use real-time data services in the Cloud to protect citizens and front-line officers.
Leverage the Internet of Things (IoT) for better policing and counter-terrorism efforts.
Implement best practices in sensor technology in patrol vehicles and for connected officers.
This webcast is part of our Empowering digital transformation in law enforcement webcast series. Sign up for this session, or the entire series today!
Software plays an expanding and critical role in the success of future vehicles such as automobiles and trucks. Novel technologies that depend on the flexibility of software create new vulnerabilities and new ways to attack systems. This talk explores the expanding landscape of vulnerabilities that accompany the increasing reliance on software and then examines some key steps to help mitigate the increased risk: development of appropriate requirements from an analysis of risks, techniques that can be applied during development, and evaluation approaches for existing systems. The talk will conclude with a view of emerging approaches to further improve the delivery and sustainment of such critical software.
About the Presenter:
Dr. Mark Sherman is the Director of the Cyber Security Foundations group at CERT within CMU’s Software Engineering Institute. His team focuses on foundational research on the life cycle for building secure software and on data-driven analysis of cyber security. Before coming to CERT, Dr. Sherman was at IBM and various startups, working on mobile systems, integrated hardware-software appliances, transaction processing, languages and compilers, virtualization, network protocols and databases. He has published over 50 papers on various topics in computer science.
Data may be a company's ultimate valued asset, but few are maximizing its economic benefit. Equipped with data, new companies are disrupting established industries, and traditional businesses are transforming the way they operate. Not all organizations are equally skilled at translating data into currencies, but their caliber to do so is impacting their ability to compete.Read more >
Creating a seamless connected environment that supports smart community citizen services, streamlines operations, supports economic development is already a challenge for community officials. There are many different needs and directions to begin the conversion to an “intelligent” environment. Communities are also planning and building not just for current needs, but also for future connectivity infrastructure that will be used by autonomous vehicles, smart buildings, connected homes, AR/VR, eRetail, eHealthcare, smartgrid and more.
This webcast will discuss such questions as:
> What issues are city officials prioritizing for resolution through smart community applications?
> How are communities planning for and deploying small cell infrastructure?
> Which departments are involved in communications infrastructure?
> How can suppliers navigate the multiple departments involved in decision making?
> What business models are cities negotiating with their technology product partners?
> What are some of the lessons learned from cities that you can translate into your own business offering?
Jascha Franklin-Hodge, CIO, Boston, MA
Kate Garman,Smart City Coordinator, Seattle, WA
Peter Marx, former CTO, City of Los Angeles, currently in the position of VP, GE Digital
Fleet management systems providers should gradually transform into a one-stop solution provider, extending their capabilities beyond telematics services by providing freight matching, video safety, tolling, fuel management, weigh-station bypass, truck stops, etc., by adding vendors into their partnership ecosystem. Digital freight brokers need to expand customer reach through OEM and TSP channels by leveraging their expansive customer base. Video safety vendors should develop their portfolio by offering driver fatigue detection and compliance management complemented by telematics services. Connected trucks will play an integral part of future logistics and freight operations.Read more >
Listen to Kevin Curtis, Distinguished IOT Architect – Connected Cities, Verizon Enterprise Solutions (VES) talk about how digital transformation occurs when information technology (IT) and operational technology (OT) data assets are effectively integrated, to realize new business outcomes and to create transformative value, not previously possible.Read more >
As vehicle age increases and environmental legislation tightens across the globe, remanufactured products will play a critical role. These market shifts will create a strong demand for remanufactured parts, resulting in a higher growth than the overall aftermarket. These transformations will create many opportunities for various stakeholders.Read more >