SIDO, the groundbreaking event of the IoT industry, is bringing down the barriers between technologies and, for its 5th edition, announces a unique forum in Europe combining IoT, AI & Robotics!
From enabling technologies to comprehensive solutions, SIDO drives innovation and brings together 3 converging ecosystems for projects that are connected, autonomous and increasingly smarter.
Take part in this major "Technologies & Markets" event, to be held on 10 & 11 April 2019 at the Cité Internationale convention center in Lyon, France.
A novel approach to the new technological and organizational challenges facing all industrial and service companies.
" IoT: a market which holds its promise of a 10% growth per year thanks to the dynamism of the industrial markets, to reach an installed base of 35 billion units in 2030. (source Idate, Jan 2018)
Robotique + AI: By 2019, the adoption rate of robotics will increase by one third, so that 60% of the largest global companies will be equipped. The race for productivity will push them to smarter, more mobile robots. (source IDC, Jan 2018). At the same time, robotics and AI are opening up to SMEs and SMIs through collaborative robotics and new service robots.
The Artificial Intelligence market for BtoB applications is estimated at US $ 646 million and is growing at a rate of over 50% per year. (source Tractica 2017). "
Robots are being increasingly utilized in the medical field. But this is not new. For over 30 years, they have been supporting patient care in healthcare facilities worldwide. Perhaps the best-known robot-based system from this “pioneer era” is the da Vinci Surgical System. Despite this “tradition,” however, the age of medical robotics has only just begun, as a new breed of sensitive and collaborative robots is poised to shape the future of robotics in medicine.
The International Federation of Robotics (IFR) is the primary global resource for data on robotics. While the worldwide figures on industrial robotics are considered to be accurate, those for service robotics are seen only as trend indicators and are often underestimated