SensorSuite Named One of Canada’s Top New Growth Companies on the 2017 STARTUP 50

Toronto, ON (September 14, 2017) Canadian Business and PROFIT today ranked SensorSuite Inc. No. 35 on the 2017 STARTUP 50 ranking of Canada’s Top New Growth Companies.   Published in the October issue of Canadian Business and at PROFITguide.com, the Startup 50 ranks young Canadian businesses on the basis of their percentage two-year revenue growth.

SensorSuite made the 2017 STARTUP 50 list with two-year revenue growth of 420%.

“This year’s STARTUP 50 winners are truly remarkable. Not only have they brought new offerings to market, they’ve earned enough traction to grow their revenues exponentially in a very short period of time,” says Deborah Aarts, STARTUP 50 and PROFIT 500 program manager. “Any aspiring entrepreneur should look to them for insight into how to create, and grow, a thriving startup today.”

“SensorSuite is honoured to be on the STARTUP 50 ranking, and winning this award validates our pioneering work in the IOT smart building space ” says CEO Robert Platek. “This achievement reflects the strength of our product and the dedication of our team.”

 

About SensorSuite

SensorSuite®, an innovator in smart building technology, has created the first affordable enterprise-level smart building solution.

SensorSuite develops real-time building intelligence cloud platforms for reducing operational risks and improving the efficiency of buildings. The company creates solutions using leading-edge sensors, cloud analytics, building controls, and software interfaces to reduce energy costs, increase occupant comfort, and allow owners and occupants to extract more value out of their respective space(s).

Visit http://www.sensorsuite.com

 

About the STARTUP 50 and PROFIT 500

Ranking Canada’s Top New Growth Companies by two-year revenue growth, the STARTUP 50 profiles the fastest-growing startups in the country. It is a companion list to the PROFIT 500 ranking of Canada’s Fastest-Growing Companies, which has, for 29 years, been Canada’s most respectable and influential ranking of entrepreneurial achievement. Both the STARTUP 50 and

PROFIT 500 are published in Maclean’s magazine and at CanadianBusiness.com. For more information on the ranking visit PROFIT500.com or CanadianBusiness.com.

About Canadian Business

Founded in 1928, Canadian Business is the longest-serving and most-trusted business publication in the country. It is the country’s premier media brand for executives and senior business leaders. It fuels the success of Canada’s business elite with a focus on the things that matter most: leadership, innovation, business strategy and management tactics. Learn more at CanadianBusiness.com.

 

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Cutting the Cord with IOT and SensorSuite

Today, wireless remote monitoring and control systems are doing far more than simulating the architecture of the wired systems of old.

Transmitting data without a wire is not new the marketplace.  With the emergence of smartphones and other wireless data transmitting technologies, the world as we know it is due for a big upgrade.

Offering substantial operating and cost advantages over wired systems, wireless systems are becoming more prevalent in a variety of applications.

SensorSuite® (www.sensorsuite.com) is an Internet of Things (IoT) company involved in the capture, processing, and delivery of real-time building information to stakeholders in the multi-residential, commercial, and industrial markets.

As an organization, SensorSuite solutions support a wireless architectural with sensors that draw wired power from a local source.

In the early days, it wasn’t easy for SensorSuite to be wireless in a wired world- but as people and businesses continue to cut cords, the promises of our new IoT world become more real and

As with any change to the status quo, there is generally a level of uneasiness as it relates to technology.

Should you wait?

Should you defer this decision to your successor?

What if it fails?

Let’s face it.  Doing nothing is not a viable option.

Your business cannot close the door on new opportunities to cut costs and improve on productivity.  Unless you operate in a high-volume market with few players, watching your competitors adapt and exploit its advantages over you will simply leave your business in the dust.

As the existing market workforce passes the torch to a next generation of Managers that are far more technically literate than their predecessors, the time for change is now.

Wired infrastructure is old technology.  Wireless is the new way of doing things- and the market is ready for it now.

Here’s why:

1)    No Wiring Required

Obviously, a system supported by a wired infrastructure may require thousands of meter of cable to connect to different endpoints.  The cost of large quantities of wire can be expensive.  The cost to install and maintain these wires can be even greater.

Powered by battery, solar, or local power, wireless systems have no conduit requirements, eliminating the need for hardwiring instrumentation.  The decision on how to power wireless sensors should be heavily reliant on how many sensor nodes have been deployed.

If the number of deployed nodes is high and they have access to local power, I would recommend tapping into these power sources.

Who would want to change hundreds of batteries over time- especially if these nodes are not conveniently accessible.

2)    Lower Retrofit and Installation Costs

Wireless system can cost a few hundred dollars per measured point, depending on vendor and application specs. If repaired or reconfigured, a wired system can require new cables, involving trenching, hardware and more labour. A wireless system is scalable and may not require the addition new hardware. After its initial set-up, wireless systems can easily add new wireless components to meet changing and expanded requirements of your business.

Last, a wireless system can be configured off-site, reducing on-site labour by as much as 75%.

3)    Operate in Different Terrains

In some cases, wires can’t run on property not owned by the company (ie: roads, streams or other structures).

One of the best and most cost-effective ways to spread a digital coverage footprint over an area is with a 900 MHz wireless mesh network.

Wireless mesh networks have a topology whereby all devices can communicate with all other devices in the network- either directly (if in range), or indirectly via one or more intermediate “nodes”.

Mesh networks have no central hub and offer multiple ways of transmitting data from one device to another.

Compared to Bluetooth or Wi-Fi, this makes for an inherently more reliable network design.

SensorSuite had tried utilizing wireless mesh networks supported at a higher frequency-  but concluded that at 900 MHz, the reliability, reach, and in-building coverage of its network makes for the best fit for its solutions.

Reliable Connectivity and Signal Strength: The primary advantage of 900 MHz range is the reliability of connection and signal penetration- especially for in-building applications.

Further Reach: 900 MHz frequency fixed radio link can be almost 2.67 times farther in distance than a typical 2.4 GHz connection.

Better Penetration: A longer wavelength of 900 MHz transmission allows the connection to easily penetrate amongst dense materials such as tree-lines or buildings between sites. This property helps in linking multiple sites where dense vegetation or structures would otherwise cause hindrance.

4)    No Loss of Data

Should a wired system fail due to cut wires, corrosion, dirt or another adverse condition, stakeholders are not notified of the problem, resulting in sub-par operations or failures until the system is back online. Programmed with a event-based, a wireless system provides an alert when data is not in transmission. Most problems can be avoided through preventative maintenance linked to wireless diagnostics.

5)    Sensor Integration

Once a wireless mesh network is implemented over a given campus or geography, other equipment and lighting can also be remotely monitored- and in some cases, remotely controlled.

An open wireless system allows users to integrate an array of sensors to monitor and/or control assets.

 

As a result, a variety of sensors can be added or removed as needed to measure parameters such as pressure, run-time, power, temperature, and flow. Users can choose the best sensor for each application and bring all that data from these different sensors to a single point with a single data interface- and present this content on one graphic user interface.

SensorSuite is excited about what’s possible in our new connected world and accepts the responsibility of educating the masses and leading the case for change in the markets that we serve.

Many will continue to debate over wired vs. wireless architectures- but as this debate continues, more and more wireless installations are happening.

The SensorSuite Team

The success is of SensorSuite is due in no small part to the strength of our team.  As an organization, SensorSuite is recognized as an innovator.

Our team has over 40 years of industry experience coupled with a team that has an array of complementary skills and knowledge.

By design, with solutions that are easy to use and understand, our team’s focus is on supporting a product suite that addresses the present and future needs of our clients.

By putting trust in us, we accept the responsibility of assisting organizations with sound advice and feedback- so that more informed decisions on how to move forward can be made.

Visit: www.sensorsuite.com for more info.

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SensorSuite Launches $1.2 Million Project with Support from the IESO to Develop Next Generation Energy Demand Response Technology

Demand Response technology

SensorSuite® Launches Cutting-Edge Energy Pilot Project Supported Through Grant Received From IESO’s Conservation Fund

TORONTO, ON–(PRWEB – May 19, 2016) – SensorSuite®, a leading innovator in cloud-based wireless control systems for electrically heated and cooled buildings, is pleased to announce it is launching a $1.2 Million project to develop next generation demand response algorithms, wireless hardware control, and Smart Grid technology.  

SensorSuite powered Multi-Unit Residential Buildings (MURBs) and Commercial facilities save money by being able to wirelessly control, monitor, and track suite temperatures in real-time through the utilization of its cloud-based dashboard.   

“The IESO is pleased to welcome SensorSuite to the list of more than 200+ projects that have received innovation funding from the IESO to advance conservation and demand management in Ontario,” says Terry Young, the IESO’s Vice-President of Conservation and Corporate Relations. “SensorSuite’s project will help enable property managers to better manage their electricity costs while maintaining tenant comfort and reducing demand placed on the grid.”

This $1.2 Million dollar Internet of Things (IoT) project will be deployed in partnership with a consortium of large asset managers across Ontario.

The reality is that electricity is much more expensive in the hours when grid consumption is at its highest. The key to the efficiency-enhancing power of IoT lies in peak usage optimization.

SensorSuite technology manages energy distribution in real-time based on immediate data rather than historic patterns of power usage. Together with smart building metrics, stakeholders could significantly reduce a building’s energy costs and improve their sustainability credentials.

“As asset managers face rising energy prices and challenges associated with older buildings, the need for systems that are smart enough to save money without human intervention and reduce operational risks have become an important part of their strategy,” said SensorSuite CEO, Robert Platek.  “SensorSuite empowers property owners with a scalable digital building assistant to address their sustainability needs now and in the future.”

SensorSuite’s SuiteHeat™ solution takes control of electrically heated and cooled buildings and shifts the power back into the hands of Property or Asset Managers.   SuiteHeat reduces energy waste and overheating/cooling by controlling temperature; capturing consumption and costs within every suite in a respective building or portfolio.

 

In addition, market adoption of SuiteHeat can significantly reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions on a local, national, and global scale.  Buildings are responsible for more than 40% of global energy use and one third of GHG emissions, both in developed and developing countries.  

SuiteHeat™ Benefits:

–       20-30% measurable energy savings in buildings.

–       Better control of building GHG emissions.

–       Increases in property valuation.

–       Supports “in-suite” maintenance reporting.

–       Promotes a mindset of preserving and improving quality of life with less energy consumption.

Find out more at: www.sensorsuite.com/product/suiteheat/

 

ABOUT SENSORSUITE®

SensorSuite (www.sensorsuite.com) develops real-time building intelligence cloud platforms for reducing operational risks and improving the efficiency of buildings. The company creates solutions using leading-edge sensors, cloud analytics, building controls, and software interfaces to reduce energy costs, increase occupant comfort, and allow owners and occupants to extract more value out of their respective space(s).

 

 

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SensorSuite wins Innovation award at WaveFront IOT Summit in Ottawa

SensorSuite wins innovation award at Wavefront

OTTAWA, May 5, 2015 –  SensorSuite Inc.®, a breakthrough Internet of Things (IoT) company that provides innovative wireless monitoring and energy saving solutions for multi-residential, commercial, and industrial buildings, won the Innovation award at Wavefront IOT Summit.

SensorSuite pitched among 8 Canadian startups and came out on top, winning a $5,000 cash prize from Wavefront and in-kind market research services from Invest Ottawa valued at $5,000.

To learn more, please visit http://www.sensorsuite.com, or follow SensorSuite on TwitterLinkedIn or Facebook

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Clean Tech Stages A Comeback In The Smart Building Space

After the clean tech boom went bust, the industry seemed to disappear from the tech world’s focus as quickly as the billions of dollars that had been invested.

But one sector — energy efficiency — has made a quick comeback with a little help from the Internet of Things. And the same investors that got burned before are rushing back to try their hand in a new version of the old game.

Veteran Silicon Valley firm Kleiner Perkins Caufield & Byers took a particularly hard hit in the clean tech crash, when portfolio companies such as Fisker Automotive and MiaSolé went belly up and lost the firm hundreds of millions of dollars. But partner Trae Vassallo has not been deterred — instead, she’s leading a second pass at energy tech that has already spawned winners such as Nest, acquired by Google for $3.2 billion, and Opower, which went public in April of last year.

It’s really been made possible only recently just by the incredible proliferation of mobile devices, our ability to do mesh networking intelligently, and to have a really inexpensive microchip that can do the processing.

“The first wave, which in many cases didn’t work out so well, was about funding development of core physics around energy generation,” says Scott Harmon, CEO of Noesis, a lending marketplace that provides capital to energy-saving commercial building projects. This time around, however, “most of the VC money is flowing to things like financing and automation systems and digital software — things that frankly venture people know better and are more comfortable with,” Harmon says.

According to CrunchBase data, this second wave of energy tech is gaining traction in the venture community. Venture investments in Internet of Things and smart building startups have risen steadily over the past few years, accounting for nearly 40% of all clean energy rounds in 2014 compared to 20% in 2012. Connected device startups and SaaS companies like Nest and Opower are the new leaders of the venture-backed pack, seeing broad adoption with a vastly smaller burn rate than the Solyndra’s of the past decade.

energy-graph

In the home, Nest is a clear winner. But a winner in commercial buildings has been slower to emerge.

“If you look at who dominates technology in buildings today, it’s these old industrial companies, the Honeywells and the Siemens,” says Vassallo. “Those guys don’t know cloud, they don’t know data, it’s not like they’ve got platforms with APIs and things like that.”

It’s clear there’s a lot of money at stake here — the global building automation and controls market is going to reach $55 billion by 2020. Yet the financing challenges have been a major blocker for widespread adoption so far.

“Your average control system or lighting system might cost hundreds of thousands of dollars, and one of the big impediments to a building owner is that they don’t have that budget reserved to pay for it all at once,” says Harmon, “especially if the system isn’t worn out and the lights and the air conditioning still come on every day.”

The financing issue is also being tackled by Noesis, a company that’s taken a page out of the SolarCity playbook to fund the energy efficiency projects of its customers. Noesis is working with over 150 companies to provide financing for commercial energy efficiency and solar projects, ranging from commercial HVAC company Trane to private LED lighting system provider Titan LED. These companies represent about $10 million weekly and $1.1 billion annually in proposed projects.

Once facilities departments are financially able to integrate new technology into commercial spaces, startups will have a major opportunity to innovate in a largely untouched sector and the applications of these systems are only going to get more interesting.

This is just the tip of the iceberg. Imagine a world filled with connected buildings, where when an earthquake hits one building, alarms go off in buildings ten miles away to warn people before the shaking begins. And when first responders arrive on the scene, they can pull up an image with the precise location of every occupant in the building.

Original post: Techcrunch

 

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The State of the Internet of Things 2015 Infographic

Every day a new product is introduced to the market with the intention to massively enhance energy efficiency, but what if there was a way to make constant adjustments to existing technology without constantly needing to phase everything out?

The concept of the “Internet of Things” is an old one. Present in nearly every semi-utopian (or at least non-apocalyptic) sci-fi film for decades, the idea of smart homes have enthralled generations of moviegoers. Imagine waking up to a home that was brewing your coffee and making your breakfast before you even got out of bed. That could be possible through the use of a network that links together things you interact with every day and collects data to make them better; more efficient.

The following infographic released by Goldman Sachs tries to outline the many benefits and implications of such a network, which as it turns out may not be so far off in the “distant future.”

 

iot-energy-infographic

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TELUS and SensorSuite to deliver “connected building” technology to Canadian businesses

telus-ss

TELUS (TSX: T, NYSE: TU)  today announced the launch of the TELUS IoT Marketplace (iot.telus.com) to help Canadian business accelerate the adoption of Internet of Things (IoT) tech. The marketplace is designed to allow businesses to quickly deploy IoT solutions, while acting as a lead generation and sales channel for developers. TELUS has also committed its sales and marketing teams to provide support.

SensorSuite Corporation (www.sensorsuite.com), a leading provider of wireless sensing and monitoring solutions, today announced an exciting new collaboration to deliver wireless monitoring through Telus’ innovative IoT Marketplace (iot.telus.com). They are teaming up to help business managers and employees constantly keep a finger on the vital pulse of their operations, using cellular-connected wireless sensors and monitoring solutions that remotely monitor business facilities, processes and activities.

“IoT technology has tremendous potential to make Canadians businesses more productive and profitable, but amidst the hype and predictions it can be challenging to know where to start,” said Shawn Sanderson, TELUS’ vice-president of Internet of Things. “With the TELUS IoT Marketplace, we’ve carefully selected some of the most innovative IoT technology on the market and packaged it as ready-to-implement solutions; making it easier for businesses to take advantage of this game-changing technology.”

SensorSuite is an official launch partner and offers new and reliable business monitoring solutions across various applications, including boiler room, fridge, and other machine monitoring as well as risk reduction solutions for water leak detection and energy management.

Based on an IDC study it commissioned earlier this year, TELUS is expecting Canadian IoT spending to reach $21 billion by the end of 2018, with 43% of Canadian business having deployed a solution by that time.

 

o   http://www.theglobeandmail.com/technology/business-technology/telus-launches-an-internet-of-things-business-services-hub/article22020745/

o   http://business.financialpost.com/2014/12/10/telus-corp-launches-internet-of-things-marketplace/

o   http://www.thestar.com/business/2014/12/09/telus_launches_internet_of_things_marketplace.html

o   http://www.itworldcanada.com/article/telus-opens-internet-of-things-marketplace/100491

o   http://www.techvibes.com/blog/telus-internet-of-things-marketplace-2014-12-10

o  http://www.betakit.com/telus-announces-canadas-first-iot-business-marketplace/

 

About SensorSuite Inc.

SensorSuite Inc. is a real-time machine intelligence platform.  We reduce operational risks and improve the performance and efficiency of machines, equipment, assets, and things.  We are a leading-edge, real-time sensor and control, cloud analytics platform that empowers executives and managers to extract more value out of their assets, space, and equipment; and make more informed decisions.  Visit www.sensorsuite.com for more information.

About TELUS 
TELUS (TSX: T, NYSE: TU) is Canada’s fastest-growing national telecommunications company, with $11.8 billion of annual revenue and 13.5 million customer connections, including 8.0 million wireless subscribers, 3.2 million wireline network access lines, 1.45 million Internet subscribers and 888,000 TELUS TV customers. TELUS provides a wide range of communications products and services, including wireless, data, Internet protocol (IP), voice, television, entertainment and video, and is Canada’s largest healthcare IT provider.

 

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Ways People Are Currently Using SensorSuite Wireless Sensors

Wireless Temperature Sensors

  • Warehouse temperature monitoring to avoid frozen fire suppression systems.
  • Monitor vacant commercial property temperatures to avoid frozen pipes.
  • Summer/winter (vacation) property monitoring for frozen pipes or excessive heat.
  • HVAC system monitoring to detect failures or heating / cooling issues.
  • Monitor temperature of K9 units (dog collar’s and kennel).
  • Art gallery temperature monitoring.
  • Heat remediation of bed bugs (extermination).
  • Freezer and cooler temperature monitoring to detect failure and prevent food spoilage.
  • Server room temperature monitoring.
  • Cadaver storage cooler temperature monitoring.
  • Greenhouse temperature monitoring.

3ft Probe Wireless Temperature Sensors

  • Warehouse temperature monitoring to avoid frozen fire suppression systems.
  • Monitor vacant commercial property temperatures to avoid frozen pipes.
  • Summer/winter (vacation) property monitoring for frozen pipes or excessive heat.
  • HVAC system monitoring to detect failures or heating / cooling issues.
  • Monitor temperature of K9 units (dog collar’s and kennel).
  • Art gallery temperature monitoring.
  • Heat remediation of bed bugs (extermination).
  • Freezer and cooler temperature monitoring to detect failure and prevent food spoilage.
  • Server room temperature monitoring.
  • Cadaver storage cooler temperature monitoring.
  • Greenhouse temperature monitoring.

Wireless High Temperature RTD Sensors

  • Boiler temperature monitoring to detect boiler failures.
  • Heater temperature monitoring.
  • Ovens and cooking device monitoring.
  • Smart machines and smart structures.
  • HVAC system monitoring to detect failures or heating / cooling issues.

Wireless Low Temperature RTD Sensors

  • Freezer and cooler temperature monitoring to detect failure and prevent food spoilage.
  • Environmental monitoring.
  • Smart machines and smart structures.
  • Cadaver storage cooler temperature monitoring.
  • HVAC system monitoring to detect failures or heating / cooling issues.

Wireless Humidity Sensors

  • Greenhouse temperature and humidity monitoring.
  • Environmental monitoring.
  • Art humidity monitoring.
  • Humidor monitoring.

Wireless High-Accuracy Humidity Sensors

  • Greenhouse temperature and humidity monitoring
  • Agricultrual environmental monitoring
  • Art gallery and museum environment monitoring
  • Humidor monitoring

Wireless Grains Per Pound Sensors

  • Greenhouse temperature and humidity monitoring.
  • Agricultrual environmental monitoring.
  • Art gallery and museum environment monitoring.
  • Humidor monitoring.

Wireless Water Temperature Sensors

  • Water Tank Temperature Monitoring
  • Non-Combustible Liquid Storage Tank Temperature Monitoring
  • Liquid Manufacturing Process Temperature Monitoring
  • Pool Temperature Monitoring
  • Aquarium Temperature Monitoring
  • Wetlife Environmental Temperature Monitoring

Wireless Water Sensors

  • Hotel, motel and resort water heater leak detection.
  • Residential and commercial water heater leak detection.
  • Sink and toilet leak detetion.
  • Frozen or burst water pipe monitoring.
  • Reservoir level monitoring.
  • Sump and well monitoring.
  • Basement water monitoring.

Wireless Infrared Motion Sensors

  • Area access monitoring.
  • Detect when people enter a room.

Wireless Asset Sensors

  • Asset monitoring.
  • Tell if school buses are on premises.
  • Tell if fleet vehicles are on premises.
  • Monitor rental tools.
  • Construction asset monitoring.

Wireless Dry Contact Sensors

  • Barn door access monitoring.
  • Freezer / cooler door access.
  • Freezer / cooler doors (to determine if they are not closed all the way).
  • Convenience store cooler doors (to determine if they are not closed all the way).
  • Forklift seat switches.

Wireless Light Sensors

  • Commercial property light and electricity management.
  • Residential property light and electricity management.
  • Greenhouse solar and light tracking.

Wireless LUX Sensors

  • Art gallery light metering.
  • Museum light metering.
  • Greenhouse solar and light level tracking.

Wireless Open/Closed Sensors

  • Commercial property door and window access.
  • Residential property door and window access.
  • Bank owned forclosure properties access monitoring.
  • Restricted area monitoring.
  • IT server rooms and closets.
  • Freezer and cooler doors.
  • Shipping cargo bay door monitoring.
  • Garage door monitoring.

Wireless Magnetic Sensors

  • Machinery and motor RPM tracking.
  • Production line position tracking.
  • Door and window monitoring.

Wireless Activity Sensors

  • Motor and machinery monitoring to determine how often a machine is in use.
  • Detection of sudden movement to monitor access to restricted areas.
  • Pump monitoring.
  • Detect if a window is broken or shattered.

Wireless Vibration Counting Sensors

  • Motor and machinery monitoring to determine how often a machine is in use
  • Detection of sudden movement to monitor access to restricted areas
  • Pump monitoring
  • Detect if a window is broken or shattered

Wireless Activity Timer Sensors

  • Inclination and vibration testing
  • Assembly line monitoring
  • Orientation sensing
  • Smart machines, smart structures and smart materials
  • Impact load sensing

Wireless Accelerometers

  • Inclination and vibration testing.
  • Assembly line monitoring.
  • Orientation sensing.
  • Smart machines, smart structures and smart materials.
  • Impact load sensing.

Wireless 0-20mA Current Sensors

  • Current transducer monitoring.
  • pH sensor integration.
  • Dissolved oxygen sensor integration.
  • Pressure sensor integration.
  • Magnetic flow sensor integration.

Wireless Analog Voltage Sensors

  • Appliance monitoring.
  • Line power monitoring.
  • Power coupling monitoring.
  • Power supply monitoring.
  • Sump pump monitoring.

Wireless AC Voltage Detection Sensors

  • Sprinkler systems monitoring.
  • HVAC systems monitoring.
  • Appliance monitoring.
  • Line power monitoring.
  • Power coupling monitoring.
  • Power supply monitoring.
  • Sump pump monitoring.

Wireless 500 Volt Measurement Sensors

  • Power line metering.
  • Machine voltage regulation.
  • Electrical motor monitoring.
  • Generator monitoring.

Wireless Battery Health Sensors

  • Car Battery Monitoring.
  • Boat and Marine Battery Monitoring.
  • RV Battery Monitoring.
  • ATV / Motorcycle Battery Monitoring.
  • Lawn Mowers and Utility Vehicle Battery Monitoring.

Wireless Button Sensors

  • Customer service request button.
  • Hotel / motel front desk call button.
  • Bathroom needs cleaning (service call button).
  • Access call button.

Wireless Single-Input Pulse Counting Sensors

  • Turn Style Counter
  • Count number of acctuations

Wireless Multi-Input Pulse Counting Sensors

  • Turn Style Counter
  • Count number of acctuations

Wireless Compass Sensors

  • Digital compass.
  • Device orientation.
  • Directional movement.

Wireless Flex Sensors

  • Measure mechanical movement.
  • HVAC air flow monitoring.
  • Occupied seat monitoring.

Wireless Airflow Sensors

  • HVAC Monitoring
  • HVAC Efficiency Testing

Wireless Seat Occupancy Sensors

  • Know how many stadium or movie theater seats are occupied.
  • Detect when a seat is occupied.

Wireless Vehicle Presence Sensors

  • Parking garage monitoring.
  • Detect a parked car.
  • Automotive services.
  • Fleet vehicle management.

Wireless Vehicle In-Motion Sensors

  • Parking garage monitoring.
  • Detect a vehicle in motion as it passes by.
  • Automotive services.
  • Fleet vehicle management.

Wireless Vehicle Speed Detection Sensors

  • Parking garage monitoring.
  • Vehicle speed detection.
  • Automotive services.
  • Fleet vehicle management.

Wireless Liquid Level Sensors

  • Monitor container levels.
  • Track non-corrosive fluid levels.

Wireless Pressure Sensors

  • Compressed air supply lines.
  • Water supply lines.
  • Gas supply lines.
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SensorSuite featured on CBC The Current

What’s hidden among the Internet of Things?

Like it or not, our things are starting to talk to one another through wireless connections. And critics believe we may not like the stories they're spreading about us. (Reuters/Dado Ruvic)

Like it or not, our things are starting to talk to one another through wireless connections. And critics believe we may not like the stories they’re spreading about us. (Reuters/Dado Ruvic)

We text with it, download with it, buy with it, sell with it, play with it and work with it. And now, it may be payback time. Today we look at how the Internet of Things may be poised to tell tales about us over the web.

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marshall-mcluhan-180.jpg“We become what we behold. We shape our tools, and thereafter our tools shape us.”

Marshall McLuhan, Philosopher of Communication Theory

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 download Fifty Shades Darker 2017 movie

That’s an idea that’s long been promised – home gadgets that talk to us, learn our desires and practically become friends, but increasingly, interactive appliances are now keeping you comfortable.

There’s the thermostat that gets to know you. The fridge that makes its own shopping lists. And — in Brazil at least — there are even diapers that will tweet you when the baby is wet.

This is what is called The Internet of Things.

We’re in the early stages yet, but a future where a toothbrush books a dental appointment may be barreling down on us.

Today, we’re asking where all this technology is heading, how we can benefit and what we may lose in the process.

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  • Robert Platek is the CEO of Sensor Suite, a technology system that lets building owners get real-time alerts about their properties over their smartphones. It’s currently in use in 30 buildings across Toronto. Robert Platek was in Toronto.

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  • Avner Levin is the Director of the Privacy and Cyber Crime Institute at Ryerson University. He shares his insight on how to protect ourselves and our data from the Internet of Things. Avner Levin was in our Toronto studio.

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  • Christine Rosen is a fellow at the New America Foundation, a non-partisan think-tank in Washington.

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Source: http://www.cbc.ca/thecurrent/episode/2014/01/20/whats-hidden-among-the-internet-of-things/

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