Sensors Expo 2016: Clear Questions Equal Clear Data in IoT

July 1 2016
sensorsExpoConventionCenter

Sensors Expo 2016 took place in San Jose, California from June 21-22

LAST week’s trip to Sensors Expo 2016 was fun and thought-provoking. We held a workshop with one of our partners, Texas Instruments, and got an exciting look at innovations in sensor technology.  Naturally there was a lot of buzz about the latest and greatest in the Internet of Things, but one topic that presenters kept bringing up was less about the technology itself than the thought put into its implementation.

Efficiency Begins with Clear Questions

The case studies many expo presenters shared reflected what we have witnessed in our own customers’ means to success: they have clear questions that need timely answers, such as “is this gas line leaking?”. If well-considered, even a single data point brings a remarkable amount of value to their business. Starting small with sensor applications can result in big shifts in operational efficiency. First steps in improving a business with IoT don’t have to be huge, just smart.

Even the smallest IoT application can have a vital impact on efficiency.

A Single Data Point Can Make a Difference

Even the smallest IoT application can have a vital impact on efficiency. In fact, many powerful IoT implementations consist of just one sensor reporting data. One company that recycles restaurant fry oil installs a float sensor inside each of their clients’ oil tanks to monitor the oil level. Their application dispatches an alert only when there’s something the company needs to act on. It sends alerts when the personnel in charge of emptying the tank needs to do their job, and when an unexpected change to the level occurs, possibly indicating an oil theft.

It goes to show that more data more often doesn’t automatically equal better data, and the hardware involved doesn’t need to be complex. It’s all about having a specific question in need of a specific answer.

Texas Instruments blogged about their thoughts on Sensors Expo 2016, too—take a look.

sensorExpoFloorPanorama

Sensor companies showing off their latest developments on the exhibit floor

Even the smallest IoT application can have a vital impact on operational efficiency. The key is asking the right questions.

The Anatomy of a Commercial Freezer Monitor

June 15 2016

Photograph of gelato

Food waste is a colossal social, environmental, and economic issue. The United States Environmental Protection Agency estimates that as much as 40% of the food that is grown and processed in the United States will never be consumed.

FOOD waste isn’t just a big picture problem. When your business model relies on fresh, delicious, and safe to eat food, optimizing your entire cold chain to keep things at the right temperature is your first priority. All it takes is an open freezer door forgotten by a distracted employee—we’re looking at you, Adrian—and you’ve lost product, and that means profit.

Picture This

You’re the manager of an ice cream factory. Today is the first day you could call the weather “sizzling”. It’s ice cream season. As you survey your factory floor you smile with satisfaction at the contrasting hues of freshly packed pints of pistachio, coffee toffee crunch, and cherry cheesecake.

Dropped ice cream cone

Tomorrow you’ll discover that one of your state-of-the-art commercial freezers died peacefully in the night while you were sleeping and didn’t bother to utter any last words. An entire shipment of decadent ice cream is ruined.

But what if it could text you at 2 AM to let you know it was running hot? Or that Adrian had, yet again, left the door open too long? And what if you had temperature logs you could refer to when you need to investigate a freezer malfunction?

A texting, data-logging commercial freezer? We can build that with Temboo.

We designed a simple commercial freezer monitor application that reduces food waste and profit loss. How did we do it?

Systems diagram of this commercial freezer monitor application

Our commercial freezer monitor can be adapted for all kinds of commercial refrigeration and freezer equipment.

The Freezer Monitor Software

The Temboo Enterprise Plan

Most of the heavy lifting of our freezer monitor is done virtually in the cloud, enabling a low-cost microcontroller to run complex applications unhindered by its limited RAM and processing power.

With Temboo’s Profiles feature, we can reprogram parts of our application right in the web browser without writing a single line of code or disconnecting our hardware.

Click here to learn more about what’s included in the Enterprise Plan.

Text message speech bubbleSMS Alerts 

Our application sends text message alerts via our Twilio SendSMS Choreo to a designated phone number whenever the freezer’s door is open too long, or if its temperature edges outside the acceptable range.

Thermometer and database symbol

Temperature Logging 

Our freezer monitor application regularly logs timestamped temperature data to Amazon’s DynamoDB, a NoSQL database service, and our newest Choreo release. We add a new item to our database table with our DynamoDB PutItem Choreo.

The Freezer Monitor Hardware

An Arduino Yún provides the brain power and WiFi connectivity.

Arduino Yún

The Sensors

magnetic contact switch to determine whether the door is open

Magnetic contact switch

A TI LMT84 analog temperature sensor, which we selected for its low cost and accuracy over a broad temperature range.

TI LMT84 temperature sensor

For more details on working with temperature data, refer to our practical guide to selecting the right temperature sensor for your IoT application.

Other Components

A 10KΩ resistor Color pattern of a 10 kilohm resistor and a breadboard

Connecting the Hardware

Step 1: Hooking Up Power Connect the Arduino’s GND pin to the breadboard’s ground bus strip. Connect the 3.3v pin to the voltage supply bus strip.

Circuit diagram of step 1


 

Step 2: Connecting the Temperature Sensor Connect the left leg of the TI LMT84 to voltage, and the right leg to ground. Next, connect the middle leg to the analog A0 pin.

Circuit diagram of step 2


 

Step 3: Connecting the Door Sensor On the breadboard, connect one leg of the door sensor to digital pin 7 through a 10KΩ resistor commercialFreezer_hardware_10KResistor. Connect the other leg of the door sensor to ground.

Circuit diagram of step 3


Configuring the Code

Arduino microcontroller connected to WiFi

Connect Your Device

Be sure your Yún’s WiFi is properly configured, or that it is connected to the Internet via Ethernet.

Set up Twilio

1. Follow the Twilio setup instructions to use Twilio Choreos

2. Create a profile for the Twilio SendSMS Choreo

Set up DynamoDB

  1. Follow the DynamoDB setup instructions to use DynamoDB Choreos.
  2. In the DynamoDB Console, click Create Table to create a new DynamoDB database table for logging your freezer data. Name your table whatever you like. For the Primary key, in the Partition key field, type “Timestamp”. Set the data type to String.
  3. Create a profile for the DynamoDB PutItem Choreo.

Customize the Example Code

  1. Download the freezerMonitor example code from GitHub.
  2. At the top of the example code in lines 50 and 51, replace “myDynamoDBProfile” and “myTwilioProfile” with the names of the Temboo profiles you created for DynamoDB and Twilio.
  3. Enter your Temboo account information in the TembooAccount.h header file. You can find this information on your account page if you’re logged in to Temboo.

A smartphone displaying text alerts received by this commercial freezer monitor application

Run Your New Commercial Freezer Monitor

Upload the code to your Yún, mount your hardware, and start getting text alerts right from your commercial freezer.

To Keep in Mind

Hardware Installation

  • We wouldn’t recommend putting your microcontroller board inside the freezer, so be sure to use wires long enough to connect the breadboard to a microcontroller board mounted somewhere outside the freezer.
  • When determining placement for the temperature sensor, be sure to put it in a location that is representative of the average temperature of the commercial freezer. Somewhere in the middle of the freezer is generally best. If the sensor is too close to the door, its readings may be significantly warmer than the average temperature of the freezer. Conversely, placing the sensor too close to the discharge air stream coming from the freezer’s compressor can give readings that are significantly colder.

Code Configuration

  • Determine the temperature range suited to your application. The Arduino code contains variables you may set for the safe range of freezer temperatures. Anything outside this range will trigger an alert. Your optimal temperature range depends on your particular usage. For instance, the commercial ice cream freezer in this story would require a different temperature range than a vaccine refrigerator.
  • Don’t make the temperature range to trigger alerts too narrow. Keep the thermostat cycles of your freezer’s compressor in mind. For example, if a refrigerator’s compressor has a cut in point of 4.4ºC and a cut out point of 2.7ºC, setting a range of 3–4ºC will result in unnecessary alerts. Test out the temperature range settings in the code to be sure they will reflect normal operating conditions for the particular equipment you’re monitoring.
  • Observe the freezer’s usage patterns in order to determine the best setting for receiving open door alerts for your application. The code includes variables for setting the maximum amount of time the freezer may be open before an alert is triggered. The ideal setting will depend on the sensitivity of the freezer contents and the day-to-day activity around the freezer. For example, in normal usage of a commercial freezer, it might be open for several minutes while it is being stocked with freshly made product waiting to ship. 
  • If the timestamps generated by your device yield unexpected results, you may need to set the date and time on your board. The Yún’s configuration settings, including WiFi, can be set from its local webpage.

Ice cream cones

Make it Your Own

Use Your Favorite Board

Temboo provides official support for several microcontrollers, including Texas Instruments’ LaunchPad and the Samsung ARTIK.

Explore Services for Logging or Notifications 

Our combination of Twilio and Amazon DynamoDB is just one of many possibilities. What else could you use?

Data Logging

Google Sheets is a versatile choice for logging data. Alternately, use our data streaming feature for continuous temperature logging. Streaming is included in our Enterprise Plan:

Notifications

Want to use an API that doesn’t have Choreos yet? Simplify it with our HTTP Utilities.

Adapt It for Your Application

It’s not just commercial freezers that store valuable assets in need of a watchful eye. Our example code can easily be adapted to create a door and temperature monitor for a range of applications across industries.

Medical and life sciences

  • Laboratory sample cold storage
  • Pharmacy and vaccine refrigerators

Food & beverage

  • Commercial refrigerators
  • Walk-in freezers

Information technology

  • Data centers
  • Server rooms

With the addition of a humidity sensor, this monitor could be adapted for even more applications. With the right temperature range settings, it would be suitable for storage cabinets containing rare books and antiques or other sensitive materials, or for manufacturing and storage environments where environmental precision is key, such as in a brewery or distillery fermentation room or a wine cellar.

Feeling Inspired?

If you use our commercial freezer monitor for yourself, or find it to be a useful reference in building your own IoT application, let us know and we may feature your solution in an upcoming blog post.

Build a smart commercial freezer monitor with temperature logging and SMS alerts to prevent product loss.

SDC 2016: Our Smart Trash Can is on the Road Again

May 5 2016

Temboo at the ARTIK booth at SDC 2016

Samsung shared their compelling vision for the connected future at last week’s 2016 Samsung Developer Conference, and we are proud to be a part of the conversation. It has been nearly a year since we first announced our collaboration with Samsung on the launch of their ARTIK platform. Every ARTIK board comes preloaded with the Temboo library, so building applications for the Internet of Things is simpler than ever before. Happy anniversary, Samsung!

In an SDC session on maximizing the power of ARTIK with development tools, Samsung Tech Evangelist Wei Xiao demonstrated how she created a network of smart trash cans with ARTIK and Temboo. She chose the MQTT protocol to add machine-to-machine (M2M) messaging functionality to our smart trash can IoT app. With their built in M2M capabilities, ARTIK and Temboo work hand in hand to enable developers to get up and running with complex networked applications in no time. We featured Xiao’s networked smart trash can tutorial in a previous post.

Samsung IoT General Manager Curtis Sasaki delivering his section of the SDC 2016 Opening Keynote

SDC 2016 isn’t the only conference our smart trash can attended this year. Samsung brought it along for the ride to both the Consumer Electronics Show and the Mobile World Congress. If you love the smart trash can as much as Samsung does, we’ll show you how to build your very own–or one of our other IoT apps (it’s easy!).

To get started developing your own applications with Temboo and Samsung ARTIK, take a look at our Samsung ARTIK tutorials.

At the 2016 Samsung Developer Conference, Samsung features a simpler way to develop for IoT with Temboo and ARTIK.

Collaborate to Build the Internet of Things: Slack and Github

March 18 2016

Big shifts often start with seemingly small changes. While Gartner, Cisco, and others predict billions of connected IoT devices coming online by 2020 and creating multi-billion dollar opportunities, there are already many ways large and small to implement the Internet of Things today—real opportunities to improve business bottom lines by better managing resources and reducing waste.

Temboo Collaboration

We’ve covered a few of these in our Deconstructing IoT video series: the $800 million in property damage caused by gas leak explosions from 2002 to 2012 that a pipe monitoring system could minimize; the 300 gallons of water used per day by the average American household that could be reduced with better consumption data; and the improvements in safety and efficiency that IoT and Machine-to-Machine messaging can bring to manufacturing, among others. And we’re seeing our own customers put IoT solutions to work for a broad range of industries including aviation, energy, life sciences, and smart cities. (And we’ll be featuring more of these customer stories in depth here soon.)

Businesses don’t need to wait for billions more connected devices to arrive, for standards battles among major players to resolve themselves, or for the perfect out of the box solution. Temboo ensures that the hardware, software,  and cloud services you need for IoT applications work together, and the production-ready code Temboo auto-generates for you streamlines connecting all these technologies into powerful solutions.

And now Temboo helps developers connect and coordinate better with their teams and colleagues thanks to our newly released integrations with Slack and Github. Whenever you generate Temboo code, you now have the option to export it directly to your Github repos seamlessly. Whenever you want reports on how your Temboo applications are running, you can get real-time alerts right to your team’s Slack channel. Collaborating to build the Internet of Things just got easier.

Collaborate to Build the IoT: Slack & Github

Smart Networked Trash Cans with Temboo and ARTIK

March 4 2016
Samsung and Temboo

Temboo Smart Trash Cans are a great way for developers to start getting involved and thinking about how the development and advantages of smart cities can be. At Samsung’s latest presentation at the CES and Mobile World Congress, they’ve brought to light how this can be taken even further using MQTT to network the smart trash cans and make them even smarter. With Temboo coming pre-installed in every Artik board, creating industrial and production-ready solutions like this are increasingly easier to develop.

 

To find out more, you can read the original post at Artik blog post

Temboo Smart Trash Cans are a great way for developers to start getting involved and thinking about how the development and advantages of smart cities can be. At Samsung’s latest presentation at the CES and Mobile World Congress, they’ve brought to light how this can be taken even further using MQTT to network the smart […]

How to Choose a Temperature Sensor for IoT

February 26 2016
temperature sensor

Choosing a temperature sensor for connected hardware applications may seem like a straightforward decision. Everyone has experience monitoring the temperature using their own sense of hot & cold, analog thermometers, and the many digital temperature displays on thermostats, car dashboards, and smart phones. But selecting the right temperature sensor for Internet of Things applications involves taking many factors into account and is not a simple decision.

For example, our customers here at Temboo build and run IoT applications for aviation, agriculture, manufacturing, research labs, and many other industries. They’re measuring the temperature of very different things in very different settings with very different needs. Choosing the right temperature sensor in each case requires taking into account the scale, location, budget, and intended use of your IoT application.

“I generally dive into looking for sensors with Octopart; then I look at Digikey, Texas Instruments, and Mouser; and other suppliers to find out what exists and compare them. You really want to make sure you’ve got all the information you need.” – Claire Mitchell, Temboo Product Team

Deciding on an IoT Temperature Sensor

With Temboo, the choices for hardware are near limitless. Our software libraries come pre-installed on hardware platforms from Samsung, Texas Instruments, and Arduino, and our downloadable SDKs work on many devices. And since most sensors only require a few GPIO pins to connect a hardware board, the available choices are almost endless.

Today, we’ll cover temperature sensors in general and the rationale for our choice of temperature sensor used in our Connected Sensors IoT Application. In general, it’s important to keep in mind a few key factors when picking sensors:

  • Cost: How much will it cost? Are the costs scalable if I use this component? This is important to consider so that the solution remains truly cost effective.
  • Supplier: Where can I get it? How trustworthy is this seller? Make sure the supplier has reviews from other buyers that indicate on-time shipments and quality merchandise.
  • Accuracy & Precision: How reliable are the measurements? How accurate and precise do you need your measurements to be? Monitoring biological stock on an industrial farm will require more accurate temperature sensors than monitoring the conditions in a living room.
  • Accessibility: Can I get it for my planned project? What is the scale of the project? Certain components can only be bought or ordered only when the demanded size is in the millions, it’s important to know if the minimum batch size is compatible with your industrial needs.
  • Measurement Range: What ranges will it work for? It would be foolhardy to get a temperature sensor that only works above 40°C to monitor freezers – make sure that the range is applicable to what you want to use it for.
  • Power Consumption: Will it work with the power source I have? Make sure the power the sensor consumes is compatible with the system; it would be disastrous if the circuit has too much current and blows out the sensors.

IoT Temperature Sensors We Looked At

Texas Instruments LMT84LP

Texas Instruments’ LMT84LP, the sensor that we chose for our cloud-connected sensors. It’s got great precision at a very competitive price with industrial-grade quantities:

  • Cost: Scaling down from $0.91
  • Supplier: Mouser Electronics
  • Accessibility: Available in various industrial quantities, but also smaller batches
  • Accuracy & Precision: +/- 0.4°C
  • Measurement Range: -50°C – 150°C
  • Min~Max Voltage: 1.5V – 5.5V
Texas Instruments LM35DZ

Texas Instruments’ LM35DZ, although used commonly amongst the DIY community, it is not something that would be able to fulfill our needs for a sensor suitable in industrial usage due to its precision range and costs per unit:

  • Cost: Scaling down from $1.86
  • Supplier: DigiKey
  • Accessibility: Available in various industrial quantities, but also smaller batches
  • Accuracy & Precision: +/- 1.5°C
  • Measurement Range: 0°C – 100°C
  • Power consumption: 4V – 30V
Sparkfun DS18B20

Sparkfun’s DS18B20, wired probe sensor. With a heftier price tag, it wasn’t suitable for our intended usage on industrial farms but might be interesting for those working in more extreme environments:

  • Cost: Scaling down form $9.95
  • Supplier: SparkFun
  • Accessibility: Available in various industrial quantities, but also smaller batches
  • Accuracy & Precision: +/- 0.5°C
  • Measurement Range: -55°C – 125°C
  • Power Consumption: 3.0 – 5.5V

 

Atmel AT30TSE754A-SS8M-T

Atmel’s AT30TSE754A-SS8M-T, with a price point much more enticing than our pick for the cloud-connected sensors, we passed over this choice only because of the less precise nature of the instrument:

  • Cost: Scaling down from $0.53
  • Supplier: DigiKey
  • Accessibility: Only available in quantities at or above 4,000
  • Accuracy & Precision: +/- 1 – 3°C
  • Measurement Range: -55°C – 125°C
  • Power consumption: 1.7V – 5.5V

For our Connected Sensors IoT App, the intended use case is monitoring the temperature of delicate assets such as biological stock that can go from good to bad in the span of 0.5°C. To enable a mass-produced and production-ready sensor solution, our main considerations were cost and accuracy. The Texas Instruments’ LMT84LP thus fit our needs because of its relatively high accuracy and low per unit cost. Had we been monitoring machines, we could potentially have gone with a less accurate temperature sensor, as the difference between a degree point or two for an industrial machine would still result in the same automated system shutdown or cooling procedure.

“You’ll not only want to find the sensor that meets your application’s requirements for range and accuracy, but is also easily accessible in the right quantities for your devices.” – Kevin Buck, Temboo Engineering

However, priorities may shift for developers who are looking for temperature sensors that work under special conditions (such as the DS18B20 for underwater projects) or require sensors that work under different power consumption levels. For cases where the deployment is on a larger scale or requires a higher-touch of customization, it may be best to approach a sensor manufacturer directly to request sensors that would fit the solution’s needs. There are many sensor manufacturers out there–this exhibitor list from the upcoming Sensors Expo & Conference  is a good resource to start investigating them.

Why Choosing a Temperature Sensor Matters

40% of the food produced in the United States is wasted, in many cases not even making it to your table through the distribution chain. Recently vaccines worth $1.3M spoiled in Pakistan, imperiling the health of many. Aviation firms spend millions of dollar each year complying with audit requirements to ensure their equipment is safe. These are just a few industry examples where better temperature monitoring will significantly reduce costs while also bringing big benefits to health, safety, and the environment. The Internet of Things enables companies to improve their bottom lines while making the world a better place.

Our Connected Sensors IoT App can serve as an off-the-shelf temperature sensing solution for your business, and since Temboo automatically generates the application code for the device you’re using, you can modify and extend the IoT application so that it becomes a custom solution for your own business’s needs. Start building your own temperature sensing IoT application today.

Choosing a temperature sensor for connected hardware applications may seem like a straightforward decision. Everyone has experience monitoring the temperature using their own sense of hot & cold, analog thermometers, and the many digital temperature displays on thermostats, car dashboards, and smart phones. But selecting the right temperature sensor for Internet of Things applications involves […]

Cool IoT Applications from Our Amazing Users

February 12 2016

With Presidents’ Day coming up, you might be looking for something fun to do over the long weekend.  Why not try building your own version of one of these cool IoT applications?

The Internet of Things is extremely interesting, but can sometimes seem daunting for beginners. Matthew Hallberg comes to the rescue with his introductory tutorial on weather checking using an Arduino Yún:
http://bit.ly/1nRVmon

Temboo Arduino Tutorial

People who say that it’s boring to watch grass grow must have never tried it with cacti and a time-lapse camera. Ghanashyam creates a super cool budget time-lapse camera just with a webcam, Temboo, and Dropbox:
http://bit.ly/1TGX1ZF

First went the cable boxes, and now goes TV. But how do you get the weather without watching the weather channel? You could go the boring route and check a weather website… or you could create your own easy-to-make personal weather station with this tutorial:
http://bit.ly/1QSuH3X

Weather Station Circuit

There are many other tutorials and cool IoT applications out there as well, which you can check out on http://www.instructables.com/ and https://www.hackster.io/. It’s really been overwhelming how creative our users are, and we’re working to make sure that you can be more creative than ever!

With Presidents’ Day coming up, you might be looking for something fun to do over the long weekend.  Why not try building your own version of one of these cool IoT applications? The Internet of Things is extremely interesting, but can sometimes seem daunting for beginners. Matthew Hallberg comes to the rescue with his introductory […]

Fitbit OAuth Update

February 5 2016

Fitbit OAuth update

Fitbit is updating how developers access its API to improve security. We’re reaching out to our customers to ensure seamless functioning of their Temboo-powered applications that access the Fitbit API.

Fitbit has begun transitioning their security model from OAuth 1.0a to OAuth 2.0, and developers should transition their Fitbit apps to OAuth 2.0 by March 14, 2016.

Since Fitbit’s introduction of OAuth 2.0, our Fitbit Choreos have included support for both OAuth versions. Until this week OAuth 2.0 inputs had appeared as “optional” inputs for our Choreos on our website.

We’ve now removed the OAuth 1.0a inputs (ConsumerKey, ConsumerSecret, AccessTokenSecret) from our Fitbit Choreo pages, but they will continue to work in Temboo SDKs until you switch to OAuth 2.0.

We strongly recommend that you upgrade your application’s code to use OAuth 2.0 by March 14, 2016. On that day Fitbit will perform a one hour blackout test. During the test, all OAuth 1.0a requests will receive an error. By updating your app to follow the OAuth 2.0 flow by March 14th, you can use the blackout test to verify that your code is running as expected.

Note that Fitbit will permanently remove OAuth 1.0a support from their API on April 12, 2016. You can find detailed instructions for updating your Fitbit OAuth code via Temboo here.

As always, if you have any questions about this update, please don’t hesitate to get in touch. We will be happy to help!

Summary

What is happening?
Fitbit are discontinuing support for OAuth 1.0a, and moving to OAuth 2.0 only.

When?
The hard deadline is April 12, 2016, with a blackout test on March 14, 2016.

How can I update my code?
Check out our instructions for how use Temboo’s support for Fitbit OAuth 2.0.

Fitbit is updating how developers access its API to improve security. We’re reaching out to our customers to ensure seamless functioning of their Temboo-powered applications that access the Fitbit API. Fitbit has begun transitioning their security model from OAuth 1.0a to OAuth 2.0, and developers should transition their Fitbit apps to OAuth 2.0 by March […]

Smart Sensors for IoT Data

January 22 2016

There are all sorts of useful applications for sensors that can connect to the cloud, from logging data to sending alerts to disseminating information. We built a connected sensor Internet of Things application that logs temperature data and sends email alerts to specified individuals when the temperature falls outside an expected range. This video explains how it works: 

Although we chose to use a temperature sensor here, any type of sensor could be used in a connected application like this one. We wired our temperature sensor to a Samsung ARTIK 10, which we programmed to email us whenever the temperature that the sensor was reading got too hot or too cold. We also created a simple PHP web app to let us update the temperature thresholds that we were using for our alerts. Check out the instructions on our website to build a connected sensor app of your own!

There are all sorts of useful applications for sensors that can connect to the cloud, from logging data to sending alerts to disseminating information. We built a connected sensor Internet of Things application that logs temperature data and sends email alerts to specified individuals when the temperature falls outside an expected range. This video explains […]

Cheers to You, and to an Innovative New Year!

December 29 2015
Happy New Year

You inspired us in 2015! This past year, we talked with many of our users about their amazing Temboo applications (like an energy monitoring system for Formula One and data loggers for museum exhibits), created some cool applications of our own, built some new partnerships, and released some great IoT features. We reviewed the highlights here—Happy New Year!

You inspired us in 2015! This past year, we talked with many of our users about their amazing Temboo applications (like an energy monitoring system for Formula One and data loggers for museum exhibits), created some cool applications of our own, built some new partnerships, and released some great IoT features. We reviewed the highlights here—Happy […]
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