Hardware, Software & the Internet of Things
June 23–25, 2015 • San Francisco, CA

I've got a ton of sensor data...now what? Five approaches to value extraction from Internet of Things data

Cameron Turner (The Data Guild)
2:55pm–3:35pm Wednesday, 06/24/2015
Data
Location: Fleet Room (Bldg D)
Average rating: ***..
(3.81, 16 ratings)

Prerequisite Knowledge

Interest in sensors and applied data science. Familiarity with challenges of sorting, organizing and learning from large data sets.

Description

In the past few years, the proliferation of sensor-enabled machines and centralized data collection has led to an explosion in information. These sources enable us to learn, redesign, and automate the world’s systems.

In the transition to a machine-controlled world, oceans of data are generated daily from the world’s machines, and from this resource we are redefining ways systems can self-learn, self-heal, and improve our lives.

Today, data generation is no longer an issue; rather, the issue is how to manage and extract value from the rich signals available to us.

In this session, The Data Guild’s Cameron Turner will walk through several approaches to getting the most from your IoT data sources, including best practices and examples from IIoT deployment scenarios.

Participants are encouraged to submit questions and areas of interest prior to the event to tailor the session for the unique interests of the audience.

Photo of Cameron Turner

Cameron Turner

The Data Guild

Combining an extensive background in product research, data analysis, program management, and software development, Cameron co-founded The Data Guild in 2013. Prior, he founded ClickStream Technologies in 2003, which was acquired by Microsoft in 2009. While at Microsoft, he managed the Windows Telemetry team, responsible for all inbound data for all Microsoft products and partners. Cameron earned a B.A. in architecture from Dartmouth College, an MBA from Oxford University, and is currently finishing an M.S. in statistics from Stanford University. He is an active member/speaker with various Bay Area tech groups: Churchill Club, SofTECH, Young CEOs Club, The CIO Roundtable, and BayCHI.