The Internet of Things (IoT) takes remote monitoring to the next level by allowing you to effortlessly oversee assets in real time using a computer, smartphone, or other Internet-connected device. So, what exactly is IoT remote monitoring?
Ensuring optimal temperatures is paramount for many industries, from healthcare to food processing. It can help companies safeguard employees and comply with regulations. A wireless temperature monitoring system offers an efficient and advanced solution.
Data loggers play an important role in many industries by monitoring different environmental conditions. Their primary function is to ensure the correct operation of equipment, maintain product quality, ensure facility safety, and meet regulatory standards.
They can track a multitude of parameters, and their cloud-based capability means operators don't need to be on-site. For instance, they can monitor temperature in server rooms, humidity in greenhouses and farms, and the exact temperature inside food and beverage storage freezers.
Temperature is one of the most important environmental conditions when managing facilities. This post is the second in our Know Your Environmental Threat series. It discusses how temperature monitoring is used to protect valuable assets in multiple applications including HVAC, server rooms and data centers, food storage facilities, greenhouses, medical facilities, and livestock and animal care.
We are excited to introduce our redesigned infrastructure monitoring system. Based on the performance success of its predecessor, the new IMS-4000E system provides upgraded functionality and peace of mind to business managers who rely on server rooms as the center of IT operations. We have sold more than 6,000 host units worldwide to date.
That’s a question we’re asked frequently at trade shows and industry events. We typically try to tailor our answer according to each customer’s specific situation, but this blog provides a general explanation.
Remote monitoring technology can bring to mind watching for unauthorized access, securing data centers and safeguarding vacation homes, but there are dozens of potential applications. These include keeping tabs on animals in zoos. Livestock. Plants in greenhouses. HVAC equipment. Docked boats. Grapevines in a vineyard. Vaccines. Food products. Pharmaceuticals. Oil wells. Most organizations can benefit from implementing remote monitoring systems, and consumers and the environment will be the ultimate winners.
Sensaphone remote monitoring systems can be connected to a variety of sensors and accessories to keep tabs on basic environmental conditions such as temperature, humidity and water detection, security and power failures. All of these sensors require one of four output types to work with Sensaphone devices: 2.8k, 10k, dry contact (digital), or 4-20mA (analog). In addition to monitoring those sensor outputs, some Sensaphone devices can monitor pulse counts and runtimes — useful capabilities for water/wastewater and HVAC applications.