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  Think Big – Now Think Even Bigger
  Join Us at Internet of Things at Cloud Expo, November 11-13,
at the Javits Center!


The Internet of Things (IoT) is the most profound change in personal and enterprise IT since the creation of the Worldwide Web more than 20 years ago.

All major researchers estimate there will be tens of billions devices - computers, smartphones, tablets, and sensors - connected to the Internet by 2020. This number will continue to grow at a rapid pace for the next several decades.

With major technology companies and startups seriously embracing IoT strategies, now is the perfect time to attend Internet of Things at Cloud Expo in New York City. Learn what is going on, contribute to the discussions, and ensure that your enterprise is as "IoT-Ready" as it can be!

Delegates to Internet of Things at Cloud Expo will be able to attend eight separate, information-packed tracks:

  • Enterprise Cloud
  • Digital Transformation
  • The API Enterprise | Mobility & Security
  • DevOps | Containers & Microservices
  • Cognitive Computing | AI, ML, DL
  • Big Data | Analytics
  • IoT | IIoT | Smart Cities
  • Hot Topics | FinTech | WebRTC

There are 120 breakout sessions in all, with Keynotes, General Sessions, and Power Panels adding to three days of incredibly rich presentations and content.


We'll see you in New York!



Day 3 Keynote at @ThingsExpo | Chris Matthieu, CTO of Octoblu
In his keynote at @ThingsExpo, Chris Matthieu, Director of IoT Engineering at Citrix and co-founder and CTO of Octoblu, focused on building an IoT platform and company. He provided a behind-the-scenes look at Octoblu's platform, business, and pivots along the way (including the Citrix acquisition of Octoblu).
  Themes & Topics to Be Discussed

Consumer IoT
• Wearables
• Smart Appliances
• Smart Cars
• Smartphones 2.0
• Automation
• Smart Travel
• Personal Fitness
• Health Care
• Personalized Marketing
• Customized Shopping
• Personal Finance
• The Digital Divide
• Mobile Cash & Markets
• Games & The IoT
• The Future of Education
• Virtual Reality

Enterprise IoT
• The Business Case for
x IoT
• Smart Grids
• Smart Cities
• Smart Transportation
• The Smart Home
• M2M
• Authentication/Security
• Wiring the IoT
• The Internet of
x Everything
• Digital Transformation
x of Enterprise IT
• Agriculture
• Transportation
• Manufacturing
• Local & State
x Government
• Federal Government

IoT Developers | WebRTC Summit
• Eclipse Foundation
• Cloud Foundry
• Linux Containers
• Node-Red
• Open Source Hardware
• Ajax and the IoT
• Leveraging SOA
• Multi-Cloud IoT
• Evolving Standards
• WebSockets
• Security & Privacy
x Protocols
• GPS & Proximity
x Services
• Bluetooth/RFID/etc
• XMPP
• Nest Labs



The Top Keynotes, the Best Sessions, a Rock Star Faculty and the Most Qualified Delegates of ANY Internet of Things Event!


The future of computing lies in these things. As computing takes a much more active role in our lives it will at the same time become much more invisible. Internet of Things Expo will address the challenges in getting from where we are today to this future.
 
The high-energy event is a must-attend for senior technologists from CEOs on down – including CIOs, CTOs, directors of infrastructure, VPs of technology, IT directors and managers, network and storage managers, network engineers, enterprise architects, and communications and networking specialists.




@ThingsExpo Power Panel | The World's Many IoTs: Which Are the Most Important?
The Internet of Things is clearly many things: data collection and analytics, wearables, Smart Grids and Smart Cities, the Industrial Internet, and more. Cool platforms like Arduino, Raspberry Pi, Intel's Galileo and Edison, and a diverse world of sensors are making the IoT a great toy box for developers in all these areas. In this Power Panel at @ThingsExpo, panelists discussed what things are the most important, which will have the most profound effect on the world, and what should we expect to see over the next couple of years.
Benefits of Attending the Three-Day Technical Program
  LEARNexactly why Internet of Things is relevant today from an economic, business and technology standpoint.
  HEAR first-hand from industry experts the common issues and requirements for creating a platform for the Internet of Things.
  SEE what new tools and approaches the Internet of Things requires.
  DISCOVER how to drive a distributed approach to the Internet of Things, where applications move to the data.
  FIND OUThow the vast volumes of new data produced by the Internet of Things provides a valuable new source of business insight through advanced analytical techniques.
  MASTER how the ongoing development of smart cities, cars, and houses will enhance connectivity infrastructure.
Lunch Power Panel | Microservices & IoT- Moderated by Jason Bloomberg
In this Power Panel at @DevOpsSummit, moderated by Jason Bloomberg, president of Intellyx, panelists Roberto Medrano, Executive Vice President at Akana; Lori MacVittie, Evangelist for F5 Networks; and Troy Topnik, ActiveState's Technical Product Manager; and Otis Gospodnetic, founder of Sematext; peeled away the buzz and discuss the important architectural principles behind implementing IoT solutions for the enterprise. As remote IoT devices and sensors become increasingly intelligent, they become part of our distributed cloud environment, and we must architect and code accordingly. At the very least, you'll have no problem filling in your buzzword bingo cards.


*SPECIAL Linux.SYS-CON.com ANALYSIS* Bruce Perens White Paper on UserLinux
Perens publishes white paper sub-titled "Repairing the Economic Paradigm of Enterprise Linux"

Linux evangelist Bruce Perens has made available his first draft, UserLinux: Repairing the Economic Paradigm of Enterprise Linux. Which at first read sounds like a good idea, even though it seems to bear many similarities to United Linux. UnitedLinux to date seems to have had very little impact on the Linux user community - due to SCO’s participation and the lack of unilateral support by Linux distribution vendors, most notably Red Hat.

Analysis of UnitedLinux’s results to date may be helpful to those thinking about jumping on the UserLinux bandwagon. This is not to say that UserLinux is destined for failure; on the contrary, Bruce’s effort to bring the same discussion to the community rather than the corporate level intrigues me. But it leads me to pose the following questions:

  • Can and will the community advance Linux in the enterprise faster than the distribution vendors?
  • If so what differences between the two models will be the catalyst for success?
  • Is UserLinux really needed - how much does UserLinux potentially overlap with work being done by OSDL and the Linux Standards Base?

One key theme in the initial Perens proposal is the idea of a structure that would include a central body setting direction for the community and making choices on applications supplied by those who cooperate with community efforts. He also envisions a technical plan that sets goals and maintains relationships with commercial organizations. Also there is mention of a certification of solutions on UserLinux, a practice that has allowed Red Hat to take a leadership position in the enterprise Linux space.

A community-led project with the ability to certify solutions would be an interesting competitor to Red Hat’s Enterprise Linux. I have to wonder if a band of community developers with a proposed $1 million annual budget can make advances that rival or overshadow those of the corporate Linux community. Then again, from the humblest of beginnings, Linus’ kernel project and RMS’s GNU initiatives have taken a significant market share away from the world’s largest company.

From a technical perspective, Perens proposes Debian as the base technology for UserLinux, which is no coincidence since he is a former leader of the Debian project. This is an interesting proposal because Debian has as good a technology as anyone (arguably better by many) but seems to be the least commercial of any distribution.

There would be some irony in Debian as the technology that powers corporations throughout the world. Debian does seem like a logical choice to address one of the biggest problems with Linux today, application delivery and installation. The difficulty of installation of applications across distributions due to conflicts and lack of supporting libraries could be solved by Debian’s apt tools, which are quite superior for the installation and resolution of dependencies in comparison to rpm.

Decisions on a standardized GUI interface and Web server software are all points of contention for UserLinux. All in all the proposal seems to point towards making some choices between existing technologies and thereafter working on better integration and overall usability. This strategy may result in a lack of innovation and healthy competition that exist today between “competing projects,” but could yield significant progress in Linux usability if the efforts of the individual groups could be combined.

I am sure that UserLinux will continue to spark debate because of user need for Linux to develop into a platform with some level of commonality across vendors. Once this commonality has become established then there needs to be a mechanism, vendor, or group of vendors that provide software solutions, management and hardware support equivalent to those available on other operating systems with equivalent or better prices and equivalent or better functionality.

Keeping this in mind maybe more interesting than UserLinux is the prospect of Linux being on the cusp of mainstream success. Ideas and the extension of ideas like Bruce’s are the tinder that will spark widespread Open Source adoption. I encourage everyone that can to participate to help Bruce shape his proposal.

About Mark R. Hinkle
Mark Hinkle is the Senior Director, Open Soure Solutions at Citrix. He also is along-time open source expert and advocate. He is a co-founder of both the Open Source Management Consortium and the Desktop Linux Consortium. He has served as Editor-in-Chief for both LinuxWorld Magazine and Enterprise Open Source Magazine. Hinkle is also the author of the book, "Windows to Linux Business Desktop Migration" (Thomson, 2006). His blog on open source, technology, and new media can be found at http://www.socializedsoftware.com.

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Reader Feedback: Page 1 of 1

More important than a standard package management / dependency resolution system is a standard for what package names to use, and what files they should contain. Debian has the lead here, simply because the RPM-based distributions have fragmented their choices to some extent. However, I agree that urpmi is superior in some respects to apt-get.

However, in my view, it would be better yet if we could stop relying on the package to contain dependency information, and instead extract it from the files themselves. That is, use ldd against all executables in a package to determine which libraries are needed, at install time. If the libraries are already in the system (no matter how they got there), the install proceeds, otherwise, a search for packages providing those libraries is made, both on local CDs and over the network (like urpmi can do). The information retrieved should be cached, to speed up future installs, and the CDs could already contain a local cache. The difference here is the cache would be dynamically built from the actual contents of the package, not from what the package creator "said" was in the package. Also, it wouldn't matter if your libraries were installed via RPM, apt, or simply extracting a .tgz file.

I think that standardizing on a single "package management / dependency resolution" system is as important to the adoption of GNU/Linux as a standard libc was to the C programming language.

All system administrators must manage software installations, and it would be really nice if there was at least one (nearly) universal body of knowledge that would accomplish that task.

Redhat Packet Manager ? RPM being a 'system'

and that would be
apt-get install evolution

From a technical perspective, Perens proposes Debian as the base technology for UserLinux, which is no coincidence since he is a former leader of the Debian project.

You make it sound like Perens chose Debian just because he is a former leader of the project, from reading the proposal I think he had different reasons and sees his previous involvement in the Debian project as a benefit.

He notices several aspects of Debian as important: Freedom, size (packages, developers, users), package delivery system, responsive and open behavior towards bugs and security issues, social contract and the broad range of architectures supported by Debian.

You can either build a distribution from scratch or build upon an existing effort. If you want to have freedom and openness and your goal is to bring the community spirit to the enterprise, you're not gonna build upon RedHat's fedora, right?

"...taken a significant market share away from the world’s largest company."

Isn't that the Mitsubishi Group, or maybe GE?

Can we stop being so ignorant about RPM, please!!! RPM is a packaging standard, not a delivery/dependency resolving mechanism. Please don't tell me that RPM is worse than apt-get, because you're comparing a package to a delivery mechanism. RPM is the equivalent of a .deb package, and they really are functionally equivalent.

If you want to compare delivery and dependency resolution mechanisms, try comparing Mandrake's urpmi or RedHat's up2date to apt-get. And urpmi is arguably better than apt-get!

Besides the fact that:

> urpmi evolution

takes less characters to type than:

> apt-get evolution

Just my 2 cents.

Why use Debian? While it is a nice platform, and one I have used for a few years, I think the Gentoo system is actually a much better way to go. It is easier to customize and much easier to keep up-to-date. The downside to Gentoo is the installation - it is more complicated than any of the other distributions.

This idea sounds fine to me, particularly since it doesn't involve creating Yet Another Distribution. The worst that can happen, it seems is that the idea will fail to pick up momentum but in the mean time will contribute to the existing Debian project.

What interests me is that companies like Red Hat and Novell continue to state publicly that they are NOT setting themselves up in competition with Microsoft. Following that they proceed to adopt, to the extent possible by the GPL Microsoft-like practices and furthermore measure their success or failure as though competition with Microsoft is indeed what they have at the top of their agendas.

What they don't seem to get is that Microsoft, when (should I say if?) it falls will NOT be replaced by something else. I think there is every reason to believe that Microsoft is an historical anomaly produced by the single-minded greed and ego of one man, plus a large pinch of luck in being in the right place at the right time to capitalize on IBM's fumbling of the PC business. Sometimes I think IBM fumbled it a bit on purpose, since had they retained full control of the PC hardware and software as we know it today they would have found themselves back in anti-trust litigation and they would have had a harder time fending off the Justice Department than did Microsoft.

I like seeing companies like IBM involved with Linux and Open source. Why? because software is NOT their only business. They sell hardware and services, invent things and sell patent rights. Novell, Red Hat, Suse, Mandrake, etc are all set up, like Microsoft, to make a killing just selling an Operating system. When in history did any other company succeed by just selling an operating system? Just once, just Microsoft and it is a bad act to try and follow.

As Bruce said on The Linux Show yesterday, the key to success is more likely to be with areas of specialization. Who will corner the market in selling turnkey Linux-based systems to dentists? How about doctors, construction companies, import/export companies, and so on? Companies like Red Hat or Novell could of course use subsidiaries to focus on these industries, but to do so they will have to abandon their current mindsets and start thinking about BIG payrolls with lots of locally based employees pounding the pavement to both sell into and support these specialties. That, in my opinion is a formula that can work (it seems to be working for IBM anyway).

Finally, Linux is a great tool for universities. Students have full access to everything to tinker with and in some cases improve upon. This was actually also the case with IBM software before PCs came along. It will be this synergy between the mission of higher education and both commercial and individual computer users that will keep Linux going even if ALL of the commercial Linux ventures fail.

Too much attention has been paid to leveling the playing field between Microsoft and other commercial software companies. We have lost sight of the fact that the operating system *IS* the playing field and the only way to enjoy the full benefit of competing ideas is to have an operating system that is both equally available to everyone and also that runs on all hardware. There is only one operating system that satisfies those requirements now and it is hard to see how anything can stand in its way.

The variations between GNU/Linux distributions is being regularly cited as a weakness of the GPL development model. I'll make a counter argument. This debate we are having about how to standardized GNU/Linux configuration so that competing distributions can continue to compete without stifling growth in the app space is one of the few places in the market this is happening.

We could hastily lock down some distribution and thereby speed up short term acceptance, but the GPL community is committed to retaining competition by looking to achieve an open standard for the OS development as well.

This hasn't been achieved elsewhere. If it can be done, the GNU platform will be the ONLY place where competition flourishes both in the OS space AND the App space. Everywhere else, the OS's have prospered not from their own strength, but from the standardized environment that allow only the App competition to flourish.

This determination shows the power of freedom of choice. Linux users get what they want.

From what I understood, redhat was invited to join UnitedLinux the DAY BEFORE the deadline...meaning they didn't want redhat to participate but didn't want to look as though they were competition.

Bruce, there pretty much is this already. Debain follows the standards set out for distributions file paths, and other distros do to less a degree.

For the file depenedencies, Fedora, Debian ect.. have apt style tools that solve this by automatically getting them.

I don't personally see why a new distro should be made, if Debian was worked on in regards to desktop, a hellova lot of people would win, not just users of yet another distro

I think there should be more standardisation of the program locations.
I know opensource is all about freedom, but then there should still be some standards on where files are installed to. So that it would be the same for every distro by default. This would be a great help for newbies reading their first howtos as well as for RPM finding file depencies


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