Workshop Program

08:30 - 10:15 Welcome Message & Opening Keynotes

Welcome Message

Andreas Mueller
Workshop Chair, Robert Bosch GmbH, Germany

Abstract — Howdy y'all and welcome to the IEEE GLOBECOM 2014 Industry Workshop on the Internet of Things and Services in Austin/Texas!

Bio — Andreas Mueller is a Research Engineer and Project Manager within the Corporate Research Department of Robert Bosch GmbH in Stuttgart, Germany. In line with Bosch’s ambition to actively drive and shape the emerging Internet of Things and Services, Andreas is responsible for various research activities in this exciting area, with applications in different verticals, including the industrial, consumer, building and healthcare domains. To this end, he is closely collaborating with experts from various fields and disciplines in order to make the Internet of Things and Services become reality.

Prior to joining Bosch, Andreas was a Research Staff Member at the Institute of Telecommunications of the University of Stuttgart, Germany, where he was contributing to the further development of the 3GPP Long Term Evolution towards LTE-Advanced. Besides, he was working as a Systems Engineer for Rohde & Schwarz, developing a novel software-defined radio based communication system for the German Armed Forces. Andreas holds a German Diploma degree as well as a Ph.D. degree in Electrical Engineering (with distinction) and a M.Sc. degree in Information Technology, all from the University of Stuttgart, Germany.

Connecting the Dots: How the IoTS Changes Multi-Domain Enterprises

Matthias Illing
Head, Center of Competence Connectivity, Robert Bosch GmbH, Germany
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Abstract — The emerging Internet of Things has an increasingly large impact on industrial product development. The IoT not only connects devices but also business domains that have until recently been independent silos. By doing so, the IoT is creating a huge range of new business opportunities, both in products and services. The talk will highlight some of these new developments in various business verticals, such as automotive, energy & building and industry. However, the trend towards connected devices also creates challenges, for example regarding technology, standardization and development processes, which will also be discussed.

Bio — Dr. Matthias Illing is currently head of advanced development in the business unit Automotive Electronics of Robert Bosch GmbH in Reutlingen, Germany and coordinator of the Competence Center Connectivity at Robert Bosch GmbH. He received an M.A degree in physics from SUNY at Buffalo in 1990 and a Ph.D. degree in applied physics from the University of Wuerzburg, Germany in 1996. He held positions as senior project manager, strategic product planning and senior research and development manager. He has many years of expertise in the field of sensors and more recently in smart buildings and energy management. Since 2009, Matthias has been working on Internet of Things related topics and initiated several research and development projects in this field.

The Industrial Internet in the "Systems Age"

Joseph J. Salvo
Founder and Director of the Industrial Internet Consortium, GE Global Research, USA
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Abstract — The rapid globalization of much of the world’s economy has encouraged the formation of extensive knowledge networks. The first connections have been extended between people and computers on every continent enabling rapid innovation at many levels of commerce and society. Now we are poised to connect many industrial machines and systems to form an even larger knowledge network that will certainly usher in a new industrial revolution. Many opportunities for value creation are being realized as the power and efficiency of new computing and information storage paradigms are integrated into traditional industrial environments. Crowdsourcing, collaboration platforms and the connections between brilliant minds and machines will be reviewed, followed by a look to the future.

Bio — Dr. Joseph Salvo is the founder and GE Director of the Industrial Internet Consortium (IIC). He is responsible for setting the overall direction and prioritization of IIC activities for the organization. He also manages the Complex Systems Engineering Laboratory at GE Global Research. For the past 15 years Dr. Salvo and his laboratory have developed a series of large-scale internet-based sensing arrays to manage and oversee business systems and deliver value-added services. Under Dr. Salvo’s leadership, the lab has released commercial releases of complex decision platforms such as GE Veriwise™ GE Railwise™, Global Vendor Managed Inventory, Ener.GE™, and E-Materials Management that deliver near real-time customer value through system transparency and knowledge-based computational algorithms.

Dr. Salvo holds 15 U.S. patents, with more than 15 additional patents pending. He is a member of the board at the M.I.T. Forum for Supply Chain Innovation and the IEEE Computer Society. Dr. Salvo joined the GE Global Research Center in 1988. He received his Masters and Ph.D. in Molecular Biophysics and Biochemistry at Yale University and his undergraduate degree from Harvard University.

10:15 - 10:45 Coffee Break

10:45 - 12:30 Invited Talks from Industry - Part I

Will 5G Power the IoT?

Mischa Dohler
Head, Centre for Telecom Research
Chair Professor King's College London
Fellow & Distinguished Lecturer, IEEE
Board of Directors, Worldsensing
Editor-In-Chief, ETT

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Abstract — The hyper-connected cyber-physical world of the Internet of Things (IoT), by some touted as the 4th Industrial Revolution with unprecedented economic and social opportunities, will heavily rely on a machine-to-machine (M2M) paradigm. It refers to the ability of machines to communicate with one another without human intervention. If predictions are to be believed, we will have some 50bn devices “speaking” to each other by 2020. This paradigm, however, will come along with networking; data delivery; and economic challenges, which will be discussed in great details by this talk. In more details, I will expose latest developments in 5G design so that M2M networking requirements in terms of scalability, availability and delay in access & core networks are met.

Bio — Mischa Dohler is full Professor in Wireless Communications at King's College London, Head of the Centre for Telecommunications Research, co-founder and member of the Board of Directors of the smart city pioneer Worldsensing, Fellow and Distinguished Lecturer of the IEEE, and Editor-in-Chief of the Transactions on Emerging Telecommunications Technologies.

He is a frequent keynote, panel and tutorial speaker. He has contributed to numerous wireless broad-band and IoT/M2M standards, holds a dozen patents, chaired numerous conferences, and published more than 170 refereed transactions, conference papers and books. He has a citation h-index of 35. He acts as policy, technology and entrepreneurship adviser, examples being Richard Branson's Car-bon War Room, the House of Lords UK, the EPSRC ICT Strategy Advisory Team, the European Commission, the ISO Smart City working group, and various start-ups. He is also an entrepreneur, angel investor, passionate pianist and fluent in 6 languages. He has talked at TEDx. He had coverage by national and international TV & radio; and his contributions have featured in the Wall Street Journal and BBC News.

SMART IoT Protocols

Chonggang Wang
Member of Technical Staff, InterDigital Communications, USA
Editor-in-Chief, IEEE Internet of Things Journal

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Abstract — This talk focuses on advanced protocols to enable future smart IoT applications (e.g. smart cities, smart home, smart transportation, etc). Such advanced protocols need to be SMART (i.e. Scalable, Manageable, Adaptable, Reliable, and Trustworthy) across different protocol layers. A C6-based IoT model will be presented to show how it can be leveraged to make IoT protocols smarter. C6 stands for content, context, connectivity, cloud, collaboration and cognition. Especially, existing messaging protocols and layer-3 protocols for IoT will be discussed. The purpose of this talk is to elaborate and point out opportunities, challenges and existing solutions that will drive IoT to the next level towards large-scale Smart IoT systems in the future.

Bio — Chonggang Wang received his Ph.D. degree from Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications (BUPT) in 2002. He is a member technical staff with InterDigital Communications focusing on Internet of Things (IoT) and Machine-to-Machine (M2M) communications R&D activities, including technology development and standardization. He has been actively participating and making contributions to various IoT/M2M standard development organizations such as IETF, oneM2M, IEEE, and ETSI TC M2M. His current research interests include IoT/M2M, mobile communication and computing, and big data analytics. He is the founding Editor-in-Chief of IEEE Internet of Things Journal and currently Editor-in-Chief of Elsevier Digital Communications and Networks. He has been on the editorial board of several journals, including IEEE Access. He was Vice-Chair of the IEEE Communication Society Multimedia Technical Committee (2012–2014). He is an IEEE senior member.

Getting the Technology Pieces Right for Large Scale IoT Services

Jan Höller
Principal Researcher, Ericsson, Sweden
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Abstract — In the past 15 years, we have seen more than 5 billion people get connected globally, and we have now entered the phase of connecting the rest of the real world towards a complete Networked Society. The Internet of Things is a major transformation agent across industries and society moving forward. However, there is a number of technology developments that still need to get in place to fully deliver a true Internet of Things. This presentation outlines key areas where technology development, market acceptance and further research are needed, and include embedded devices, future networks including 5G as well as intelligent software that together bring life to everyday things.

Bio — Jan Höller is a Principal Researcher at Ericsson Research where he has the responsibility to define and drive research and technology strategies. He was an early promoter of Internet of Things and M2M at Ericsson by establishing the research activities in the area almost a decade ago, and made significant contributions to Ericsson’s early portfolio and standardization strategies. Jan’s expertise spans IoT, M2M, context-aware services, ubiquitous computing and mobile and pervasive networking, as well as standardization, business innovation, partnering and ecosystem creation. He has been active in a number of international research programmes on the Internet of Things, and is co-author of the book “From Machine-to-Machine to the Internet of Things: Introduction to a New Age of Intelligence”. Jan has held various positions in Strategic Product Management, Technology Management and has since he joined Ericsson Research in 1999 led different research activities and research groups. He also serves as secretary on the Board of Directors at the IPSO Alliance.

Information-Centric Network on Wheels - System Architecture and Service

Fan Bai
Senior Researcher, General Motors R&D, USA

Abstract — Recent developments in the automotive industry point to a new emerging domain of vehicular wireless networks, in which vehicles equipped with radios can communicate a wide range of information to each other and the wider Internet, including traffic and safety updates as well as infotainment content. In this talk, I will discuss how to develop a hybrid network architecture for such vehicular networks which combines both the existing cellular infrastructure as well as new vehicle-to-vehicle (V2V) communication capabilities. The hypothesis is that such a hybrid network architecture will improve cost, capacity and robustness, compared to either a purely centralized cellular-based approach or a purely distributed V2V approach. Under a hybrid architecture, we aim to design information-centric protocols for information dissemination, aggregation, and storage, that can exploit the spatio-temporally localized nature of vehicular applications.

Bio — Dr. Fan Bai is a Senior Researcher in the Electrical & Control Integration Lab., Research & Development and Planning, General Motors Corporation, since Sep., 2005. Before joining General Motors research lab, he received the B.S. degree in automation engineering from Tsinghua University, Beijing, China, in 1999, and the M.S.E.E. and Ph.D. degrees in electrical engineering, from University of Southern California, Los Angeles, in 2005.

12:30 - 13:30 Lunch Break

13:30 - 14:05 Afternoon Keynote

Programming the Internet of Things – Why Devices Need APIs

Greg Burns
Vice President of Engineering, Qualcomm Connected Experiences, USA
Technical Steering Committee Chair, AllSeen Alliance
Chief Software Architect, AllJoyn

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Abstract — The OSI model describes the traditional view of how communication protocols are layered starting with a PHY, to a MAC and on up to the application layer. Useful as this conceptual model is for describing communication protocols, it offers little guidance to developers writing Internet of Things applications. Application developers live and breathe application programming interfaces (APIs), not network protocols.

Greg Burns, VP of Engineering for Qualcomm Connected Experiences, Inc. and Chair of the AllSeen Alliance Technical Steering Committee, will focus on the conceptual model of the AllJoyn framework, a collaborative open source project of the AllSeen Alliance. AllJoyn is not so much a network protocol but rather a framework for creating network protocols - network protocols that function at the application level, layer seven in the OSI model. He will talk about how IoT devices describe and advertise their capabilities and how software developer access and interact with them. Greg will touch on the security and access permission model and how it maps into real-world use cases. Lastly, he will review the technical challenges and complexities of supporting this model end-to-end across a broad range of operating environments, from microcontrollers to cloud servers.

Bio — Greg Burns is vice president of engineering at Qualcomm Connected Experiences, Inc. In this role, Burns serves as the chief software architect and one of the maintainers of the AllJoyn open source software framework, that is now hosted by the AllSeen Alliance. Burns has been the technical lead for AllJoyn since its inception in 2009 and continues to contribute code to the open source project.

Prior to Qualcomm Burns developed Bluetooth stacks as CTO of software startup Open Interface North America. He has over 30 years of experience in software fields ranging from compilers and optimizers to security, audio codecs, and network protocols.

14:05 - 15:15 Invited Talks from Industry - Part II

Securing the Internet of Things: Unique Challenges and a Potential Solution Framework

Tao Zhang
Distinguished Engineer and Chief Scientist for Smart Connected Vehicles, Cisco Systems, USA
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Abstract — More things are being connected to enable a growing range of applications. In fact, by 2020, more than 50 billion things will connect to the Internet—seven times our human population. Examples are wearable health and performance monitors, connected vehicles, smart grids, connected oil rigs, and connected manufacturing. This Internet of Things (IoT) will revolutionize the way we work, live, play, and learn. Adequate security will be a critical prerequisite for large-scale deployment of IoT systems and broad customer adoption of IoT applications. Securing IoT, however, poses many unique challenges. Simply extending existing IT security architectures to IoT will not be sufficient. New and innovative approaches will be necessary. This talk will discuss some of these unique challenges and a framework for addressing them.

Bio — Dr. Tao Zhang has been a Distinguished Engineer and the Chief Scientist for Smart Connected Vehicles at Cisco Systems since 2012. He was elected a Fellow of the IEEE in 2010. For over 25 years, he has been directing research and product development in broadband, mobile, and vehicular networks. Dr. Zhang has co-authored two books “Vehicle Safety Communications: Protocols, Security, and Privacy” and “IP-Based Next Generation Wireless Networks” published in 2012 and 2004 respectively by John Wiley & Sons. He holds 36 US patents and has published over 70 peer-reviewed technical papers. Dr. Zhang was a founding member of the Board of Directors of the Con-nected Vehicle Trade Association (CVTA) in the US. He has been serving on the industry advisory boards for several research organizations. He is the Chair of the IEEE Communications Society Technical Sub-Committee on Vehicular Networks and Telematics Applications. He has been serving on editorial boards or as a guest editor for multiple leading technical journals including the IEEE Internet of Things (IoT) Journal, IEEE Transactions on Vehicular Technology, IEEE Journal of Selected Areas in Communications, and the Springer Journal of Wireless Networks. Dr. Zhang was an adjunct professor at multiple universities. He has been frequently invited to speak at international technical conferences.

IEEE P2413 - Standard for an Architectural Framework for the Internet of Things

Chuck Adams
Distinguished Standards Strategist, Corporate Industry & Standards, Huawei Technologies, USA
Past President & Current Member of the Board of Governors - IEEE Standards Association

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Abstract — IEEE Standards Association’s program, providing for the development of an Internet of Things Architectural Framework (P2413), was initiated in 2014, as an outgrowth of multi-year IoT Standards workshops and roundtables. With an understanding into the insights and requirements expressed by vested stakeholders involved with the evolving IoT environment, the IEEE standards community embarked upon the integration of market needs with the developing IoT technology landscape. The broad scope of developing an architectural framework will leverage the breadth of IEEE resources along with those of other development communities. The presentation will provide an overview of the P2413 objectives, positioning, and future goals.

Bio — Dr. Wilbert Charlton (Chuck) Adams, Jr. is the 2009-2010 Past-President of the IEEE Standards Association (IEEE-SA). Within the IEEE-SA, he has served on the Corporate Advisory Group, Standards Board, multiple committees and ad hocs and is currently a member of the IEEE-SA Board of Governors. He is actively involved in the development of the IEEE-SA IoT strategy and was a founding member of the IEEE IoT development program. Chuck is a member of the IEEE Computer Society and the IEEE Communications Society. He is a founding member participant in the JTC 1 IoT program and is involved in other IoT communities.

Chuck retired from IBM in March 2009 after 41 years of service. During his last ten years he focused on standards management, with IBM corporate responsibility for worldwide standardization and intellectual property coordination, as well as global open source software policy management. His overall experience with IBM included communications, networking, office automation, and software development, as well as business and strategic planning, strategic process transformation, finance, and marketing.

Chuck’s current responsibility is supporting Huawei Technologies as Distinguished Standards Strategist. He became a member of the Huawei corporate global industry standards team in June, 2011.

Chuck received his Bachelor’s and Master’s degrees in Electrical Engineering from Lehigh University, a Master’s degree in Management Science from Lehigh University, and a Doctorate in Business from George Washington University. He has taught courses in electrical engineering and operations research, is a life member of Eta Kappa Nu, the electrical and computer engineering honor society, and a Life Senior member of IEEE.

5G Technology Elements for Future Internet of Things

Geng Wu
Chief Scientist, Wireless Standards and Advanced Technology, Intel, USA
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Abstract — Is the Internet of Things a hype or the future of our information society? What does it take to turn the vision of the Internet of Everything into reality? In this talk we discuss the business motivations and technology challenges for IoT from computing to communications. We highlight key application requirements and major technology gaps. We focus on a selected set of 5G technology elements for air interface improvements and network architectures evolution to enable the mass deployment of IoT services. In particular, we consider the convergence of computing and communication in the 5G era that may fundamentally transform and redefine the Internet of Things.

Bio — Dr. Geng Wu is the Chief Scientist of Intel Wireless Standards and Advanced Technology, and the head of Intel 3GPP delegation. Dr. Wu has over 20 years of research and development experience in the wireless industry, contributed extensively to 2G, 3G and 4G air interface technologies and network architecture development. Prior to Intel, he was the Director of Wireless Architecture and Standards at Nortel Networks, responsible for system performance, standards research and technology development. Dr. Wu has 30 issued US patents.

15:15 - 15:45 Coffee Break

15:45 - 16:20 Afternoon Keynote II

Bringing to Life Wearable / IoT Ideas with Rapid Prototyping Using Open HW and SW

Moe Tanabian
Vice President of Engineering & Head, Samsung Smart Things IoT Innovation Lab
Samsung Electronics, USA
Senior Member, IEEE

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Abstract — Makers leverage a great of deal of already done work in open HW and open SW space to make things. With the rapid growth of open source prototyping platforms, it has become incredibly easier to prototype and bring Wearable concepts to life. When designing and building Wearables and IoT devices, there are several factors that can make or break the device’s success. Many of these factors are technical and some are design related.

This talk touches both the Technical side and User Experience side of leveraging open source HW and SW for building Wearable devices. It additionally discusses how to bring Wearable / IoT ideas to life quickly using cost effective and ready to use Open Hardware Sensors and components and Open Software.

Technical factors:

  • Designing and building Input and Output mechanisms for Wearables
  • Sensors and sensor arrays in Wearables
  • Adding connectivity to Wearables
  • Optimizing energy and battery consumption in Wearables
  • Hardware Reference Designs for building different Wearable experiments
Design factors:
  • Form factor and wearable ergonomics
  • Industrial design and fashion element in designing Wearables
  • Designing interactions UX for Wearables

Bio — In his role as Head of the Smart Things IoT Innovation Lab, Moe Tanabian leads a team of highly skilled multi-disciplinary engineers, designers and scientists with a mandate to innovate new experiences and technologies in the IoT, Smart Objects and the new world of connected everything space.

Moe started tinkering with Digital and Analog Electronics and wrote his first line of code when he was a young teenager. He then attended college and was trained as an engineer and worked as a software engineer for over a decade. Later in his career he developed a great sense of respect for and interest in design and how great design can make or break a new product. He believes that successful product innovators are a breed of people who can effectively and seamlessly combine technology and good design and that is how amazing products are created and brought to life. Prior to joining Samsung, Moe worked for Amazon leading the efforts for building and delivering Amazon Android Appstore on Kindle Fire and HD devices, and for the wireless division of Nortel as a lead software architect for CDMA and UMTS Infrastructure products. He additionally worked for Arthur D. Little as a Strategy Management Consultant leading engagements for mobile operators product strategy projects, globally.

Moe still tinkers and makes stuff both for his day job and as a hobbyist and he always tends to infuse the maker culture and attitude in teams that he leads. He holds a Master’s degree in Systems and Computer Engineering from Carleton University, Ottawa, Ontario, and an MBA from School of Business Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario.

16:20 - 16:45 Invited Talks from Industry - Part III

Adding Semantics to the Web of Things

Simon Mayer
Web of Things Research Group, Siemens, USA
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Abstract — Semantic technologies have been developed to establish basic understanding between Web-enabled devices. While various research projects have produced promising results on machine comprehensible semantic representations, the big players in the web, Google, Yahoo and Yandex, continued to rely on machine learning and statistics. More recently, developments as knowledge graph and schema.org indicate that structuring and describing data can add value beyond statistic analytics. This talk explores how developments from the Web focused on data directed to human users could be adapted to Internet of Things scenarios, where they can enable a more efficient exchange of data between machines. I will discuss on-going research activities and look at future research questions that are relevant for Siemens in the Internet of Things and Web of Things domain.

Bio — Simon Mayer is working in Siemens’ Web of Things research group in Berkeley, California. Before, he was a PhD student and research assistant working in the Internet of Things / Web of Things domain at the Institute for Pervasive Computing, ETH Zurich. His main research topics are aspects of integrating smart things into the Web, their semantic description, and systems that support the interaction between humans and services provided by smart devices. One such system that Simon was working on as a visiting researcher at the Laboratory for Manufacturing and Productivity at MIT is a platform that brings live data from automobiles to the Web, and gives drivers the tools to interact with their vehicles in meaningful ways.

16:45 - 17:45 Panel Session

Theme: The Internet of Things and Services - From Theory to Practice

Panel Chair

Hans D. Schotten
Scientific Director, German Research Center for Artificial Intelligence
Full Professor, Technical University of Kaiserslautern, Germany

Abstract — Join an interesting and inspiring panel discussion on how to take the Internet of Things and Services from theory to practice.

Bio — Hans Schotten is Scientific Director and member of the Management Board of the German Research Centre for Artificial Intelligence (DFKI GmbH), full professor and head of the Institute for Wireless Communications and Navigation at the University of Kaiserslautern, and dean of the department of Electrical and Computer Engineering. In 1997, he received a Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from the Aachen University of Technology RWTH, Germany. He held positions as senior researcher, project manager, and head of research groups at the Aachen University of Technology, Ericsson Corporate Research, and Qualcomm Corporate R&D. At Qualcomm he has also been a Director for Technical Standards and coordinator of Qualcomm's activities in European research programs. Prof. Schotten published over 200 technical papers, filed 15 patents, received several awards, served as TPC co-chair and TPC member of many international conferences, and consultant for research organizations, governmental bodies, and the ICT industry.

Panelists

Joseph J. Salvo, GE Global Research & Industrial Internet Consortium, USA
Greg Burns, Qualcomm Connected Experiences & AllSeen Alliance, USA
Tao Zhang, Cisco Systems, USA
Mischa Dohler, King's College London, UK & Worldsensing, Spain

17:45 - 18:00 Demo Teaser Talks & Closing Remarks

18:00 - 22:00 Demo Session

M2M Open Service Platform with Device Management Functionalities

Quang Ly & Chonggang Wang, InterDigital Communications, Inc., USA

The Internet of Things (IoT) enables the communication of a diverse suite of devices and objects. A standardized horizontal platform is an enabler that provides sharing of information across all vertical market segments. InterDigital’s M2M/IoT Service Delivery Platform (SDP) offers such a platform while providing value-added services to mobile network operators, service providers, application providers, chip manufactures, and end users. InterDigital’s SDP is designed to be compliant with the global oneM2M standard and provides services such as data collection, subscription/notification, charging, device management, and much more. A practical and interactive application will be showcased in which users can interface to resources stored within InterDigital’s SDP, which exhibits data collection services. In addition, a motion sensor demonstration will showcase the integration of device management functionality, using the Open Mobile Alliance Lightweight M2M (OMA LWM2M) standard protocol within InterDigital’s SDP.

Physical Layer Security for the Internet of Things

René Guillaume & Andreas Mueller, Robert Bosch GmbH, Germany

Security will play a crucial role for the widespread acceptance and long-term success of the Internet of Things. However, due to special constraints (e.g., the resource-constrained nature of many devices), conventional security mechanisms, such as public-key cryptography, are only of limited suitability. Novel physical layer security concepts may represent a possible solution to establish secure connections in a plug-and-play manner at low costs. We will present an early proof-of-concept demonstrator for such an approach, which generates symmetric cryptographic keys based on reciprocal properties of a wireless communication channel. To this end, only inexpensive off-the-shelf hardware is used and the whole key generation procedure is nicely visualized.


Ubiquitous Personal Assistance@BOSCH

Joao P. Sousa, Robert Bosch LLC, USA

Bosch is releasing its privacy-preserving IoTS middleware for public use. The UPA middleware promotes a decentralized, system-of-systems architecture and offers a novel security model that empowers end users to decide which information goes up to vendor clouds, and which information is locally processed – and kept private. In addition to the middleware, Bosch is releasing interoperation protocols for assistance and personalization use cases.


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