The GeoRobotix SaaS platform supports a wide range of Sensors, Things and Robots for all manner of applications, but can rapidly be extended in support of your particular business domain, industry, or mission.
Whether they know it or not, most cities have already gotten started deploying some of the sensors and control systems required to run a smarter city. Unfortunately, many of these sensors, actuators and processes are stovepiped and largely ignorant of the placement in your city’s landscape. Legacy/heritage sensors can be integrated with OSH at the edge, or with an OSH gateway. Or, new sensors can be deployed.
Military Operational Environment
Military operational environments are filled with Sensors, Things, and Robots (each comprised of sensors, actuators and processes) in support of a wide range of warfighting functions, and operations other than war. Unfortunately, many of these are stovepiped and largely ignorant of the placement in your operational environment. Legacy/heritage sensors can be integrated with Open Sensor Hub (OSH) at the edge, or at an OSH gateway to solve this. Or, new Sensors, Things and Robots can be deployed, with the help of OSH.
Aviation & Aerospace
The aviation and wider aerospace sectors have pioneered so many different kinds of sensors in order to advance situational awareness for pilots, air traffic controllers, supply chain partners, and passengers. They have also become voracious consumers of 3rd party sensor data, whether it is meteorological, avionics, airframe/engine integrity, airfield/aerodrome, security, or inventory in nature. Unfortunately, many of these are stovepiped and largely ignorant of their geographic placement in the operational environment. Legacy/heritage sensors can be integrated with OSH at the edge, or at an OSH gateway to make them location-enabled, geographically-aware, and secured as web accessible services. OSH also makes it easy to deploy entire new kinds of Sensors, Things, and Robots in to this same 4D framework.
First responders have been quick to adopt a variety of different kinds of sensors that might help them advance the cause of public safety. However, given the complex nature of many emergencies to which first responders are asked to respond, they often face a situation where local police, fire, and emergency medical technicians do not have access to each other’s observational fields of view – let alone those from nearby jurisdictions, or teams from higher level state and federal jurisdictions.
The Citizen Science community has made so many scientific instruments more accessible to a wider public. This community is interested in providing more comprehensive observational coverage of the challenges facing our planet at local, regional, national, transnational, and international scales. Still, deploying them within a common space-time framework has proven to be a challenge. Deploying these Sensors, Things and Robots as location-enabled, geospatially-aware, web accessible services would revolutionize the Citizen Science landscape – organizing all manner of scientific observations in space and time.
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