The Internet of Things: The Next Technological Revolution

The Internet of Things: The Next Technological Revolution

Final submissions due: 1 July 2012
Acceptance notification: 15 August 2012
Final papers due: 15 October 2012 
Publication date: February 2013
Computer seeks submissions for a February 2013 special issue on the Internet of Things.
The IoT promises to be the most disruptive technological revolution since the advent of the World Wide Web. Projections indicate that up to 100 billion uniquely identifiable objects will be connected to the Internet by 2020, but human understanding of the underlying technologies has not kept pace. This creates a fundamental challenge to researchers, with enormous technical, socioeconomic, political, and even spiritual consequences. 
“The Internet of Things: The Next Technological Revolution” offers a forum for highlighting what the IoT could bring to the end user. The editors welcome articles that feature a critical evaluation of the state of the art, insightful analysis of deployed IoT systems, and roadmaps for future IoT research. 
Recommended topics for this special issue include but are not limited to the design and development methodology for a user-centered IoT; the dynamics of social media and connected objects; community programming for the IoT, including citizen science, citizen journalism, and social activism; opportunistic sensing, big data, and the IoT; and the impact of the IoT on the future networked society.

In Seoul, retailer uses 3D QR codes and the sun to deliver discounts only during its quiet times

In Seoul, retailer uses 3D QR codes and the sun to deliver discounts only during its quiet times

Korean Emart recently placed 3D QR code sculptures throughout the city of Seoul that could only be scanned between noon and 1 pm each day — consumers were given discounts at the store during those quiet shopping hours.


South Korea

18th May 2012 in Marketing & Advertising.

Social Passport taps QR codes, NFC for real-world social interaction

Renault connect offline approval to online Facebook “liking”

Facebook Hangers Tell You What You Should ‘Like’