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Ilya Geller
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Sorry, my mistake.
Ilya Geller   1/9/2016 7:21:45 PM
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Sorry, my mistake.

I did not understand - IBM began IoT because it wants to cover both all structured and unstructured data: "Watson can understand unstructured data, which is 80 percent of data today: all of the information that is produced primarily by humans for other humans to consume," according to an explanatory video about IBM's Watson tech.
http://www.statesman.com/news/technology/softbank-ibm-partnership-could-make-robots-better-/npzkQ/

Ilya Geller
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Re: IoT is gone.
Ilya Geller   1/9/2016 1:35:44 PM
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And don't please forget what I said before on synonyms?

Structured unstructured data is searchable by synonyms. IoT either does not know what they are or assign them manually.

Ilya Geller
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Re: IoT is gone.
Ilya Geller   1/9/2016 10:40:35 AM
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IoT problem is about differential analyses.

Using the analogy - everything around is function in time: you want find anything outside time (except light, which is the limit itself - see Einstein, Quantum Mechanics?).

IoT is supposed to provide something which is not in time. However, what IoT gives us - is in time: it can be interpreted – it's a composite part of unstructured data, opinions.

Ilya Geller
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Re: IoT is gone.
Ilya Geller   1/9/2016 5:35:30 AM
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Ok. IoT is gone as a separate from all unstructured data entity.

There is a function and its limit(s). The function, reaching the limit(s), changes its character and becomes something else; as soon as you leave, step from the limit(s) you go back to a function.

Provided by IoT structured data is manually structured unstructured data: people made devices and manually programmed them to structure unstructured data. For instance, ten and 0,89(7) of cars crossed a bridge, but a device (being manually programmed) structures that data to ten or eleven cars.

Using a vague analogy IoT is about limit(s), while unstructured data is of function: the limits are/can/may be always interpreted by means of unstructured data.

DougInRB
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Re: IoT is gone.
DougInRB   1/9/2016 2:48:15 AM
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No you haven't explained your point.

IoT is about devices (sensors, controllers, monitors, etc.).  Database machines are about interpreting data that comes from these devices (usage patterns, preventative maintenance, failure prediction, etc).  People generate lots of data too, but we don't monitor the number of cars that have crossed the bridge in the last 2-minutes.  We do post a lot of drivel on FB, etc.  If the data streams coming from each are grabbed and made useful (to someone) via the same database machine, that's wonderful, but why does that make IoT 'gone'?

 

Ilya Geller
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Re: IoT is gone.
Ilya Geller   1/9/2016 2:32:16 AM
All produced by machines-devices data is or can be reduced to language.

The word 'one' is text.
The number '1' is the world 'one'.
The sign '!' is the words 'exclamation sign'.

However, even the numbers and signs are somehow and somewhere explained by texts and are that texts. for instance, in some manuals?

Therefore, all machines-devices produce is texts.

Now, texts can be structured. How?

For instance, there are two sentences:
a) 'Sam!'
b) 'A loud ringing of one of the bells was followed by the appearance of a smart chambermaid in the upper sleeping gallery, who, after tapping at one of the doors, and receiving a request from within, called over the balustrades -'Sam!'.'
Evidently, that the 'Sam' has different importance into both sentences, in regard to extra information in both. This distinction is reflected as the phrases, which contain 'Sam', weights: the first has 1, the second – 0.08; the greater weight signifies stronger emotional 'acuteness'; where the weight refers to the frequency that a phrase occurs in relation to other phrases.

That statistics plus some other patented technologies (see US PTO on 'Ilya Geller') makes all unstructured data – structured and searchable.

There is no difference between outputs (data) produced by humans and machines-devices. Why IoT should be taken separately from all data?

Have I explained my point?

DougInRB
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Re: IoT is gone.
DougInRB   1/9/2016 2:08:38 AM
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Does IoT mean something different to you than it does to just about everyone else?

Massive (and very expensive) database machines are very useful for gathering and making sense of the deluge of structured and unstructured data that comes from IoT devices.  How in the world do these same machines make IoT technology 'gone'?

 

escher
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Re: You are absolutely right
escher   1/6/2016 10:53:05 PM
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Privacy has been dead for a long time. Snowden just gave it a public funeral. 

Unfortunately too many of us are deeply embedded into Fecabook, Linkedin and Google, and it will take a mass exodus from these data devouring monsters for things to change.

CC VanDorne
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Re: Don't give up! Keep your Chins up! And Aim for that best one job whereever it is on the planet!
CC VanDorne   1/4/2016 1:47:03 PM
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Chip_Maker,

If soliciting a response was your goal then I can only offer this one: a reminder from Shakespear that "brevity is the soul of wit".

CC VanDorne
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Nicely done.
CC VanDorne   1/4/2016 1:39:48 PM
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Great article, Rick.  It's hard to dissagree with much of any of this.  And "marketing smoothie" is one of the better ones I've read lately.

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