Huawei Technologies, one of the largest smartphone manufacturers in China, is introducing a new operating system, the LiteOS to improve its claim on the Internet of Things. This operating system can run on products which are not currently connected to the Internet, but will be in the future. One of the popular topics in the technology industry is the Internet of Things. This is represented by the process in which normal products are transformed into smart products. So, how will LiteOS be used? Let us have a look at this post to know more.
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The LiteOS Platform
LiteOS is extremely small in size and measures just 10KB. The user does not have to configure this operating system, as Huawei said in a press conference at the Huawei Network Congress 2015 in Beijing. The LiteOS can work on everything, right from connected vehicles to wearables.
According to William Xu, Huawei’s Head of Strategy and Marketing, the IOT will have a huge role in our life in the near future and it is the main reason behind the development of this new OS. With the Internet of Things in action, even a smart toothbrush can be used to record your hygiene habits effectively. This will help you to keep a healthy schedule and technique. With this simple operating system, all the emerging gadgets can be connected together.
— The Verge (@verge) May 20, 2015
Other Plans by Huawei
To increase its appeal for the consumers, Huawei announced the plans to develop an “Agile Network Architecture.” This network will offer the entire infrastructure companies would require, to build out connectivity in their devices. There are two services at the heart of the efforts: they include Agile Controller and Agile IoT Gateway. The company claims that these two services will decrease the workload that wireless data networks would face in order to accommodate the surge in Internet-connected devices. The company predicts that around 100 billion connections will be created around the world by 2025.
Vendors can now get the Internet of Things services from Huawei. No partners were named, but the company said over the last few years, it “has been involved in a number of in-depth technological collaborations.” These connections are expected to grow over time.
— Remote Grid Pte. Ltd (@remote_grid) May 21, 2015
What do you think about the LiteOS? Would you buy it? We would love to hear your thoughts.