KEYNOTE: Trillion Node Networks

Phil Windley (02.May.2013 at 09:45, 1 hr )
Keynote at OpenWest Conference 2013 (English - US)

Rating: 5 of 5

KEYNOTE: Trillion Node Networks

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Rating: 5 of 5

02.May.2013 at 11:26 by Chip Browne (1 comments)

Personal clouds = "Thank you, but that data belongs to me!"

I wonder if the model will evolve to a model where individuals will profit from selling access to their personal data.

Rating: 3 of 5

02.May.2013 at 19:56 by Adam Barrett (7 comments) via api

Phil as always entertained and piqued my interest in the future of the data based world. Spot in was his desire to push the net to where people own the data about them. unfortunately users as a whole I fear will never understand that idea.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.May.2013 at 20:26 by Anonymous

Interesting forward thinking talk. Got me thinking about the possibilities, and piqued my interest in joining the development effort around this idea.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.May.2013 at 20:26 by Anonymous

Interesting forward thinking talk. Got me thinking about the possibilities, and piqued my interest in joining the development effort around this idea.

Rating: 5 of 5

02.May.2013 at 21:53 by Dave Wellman (3 comments)

A great keynote. Had me thinking about the future and what it could look like.

Rating: 5 of 5

03.May.2013 at 10:14 by Anthony Hildebrandt (7 comments)

This was really fun for me to dream as Phil was talking. I have good intentions to see how to better integrate myself with more of what I interact with. Fun presentation.

Rating: 5 of 5

03.May.2013 at 11:01 by Trevor Carlston (4 comments)

This talk was entertaining the ideas he had to present on were inspiring. He had some great ideas for future innovations in technology.

He explained the problem that when ever you get a new device for your home or car you have to download the corresponding iphone/android app. His proposed solution is that everyone's information will be hosted in the cloud. Each individual's data will be stored in a separate cloud of data. He also shared his company's app square tag which allows devices to be integrated in one central app.

Rating: 5 of 5

03.May.2013 at 17:53 by Craig Gardner (7 comments)

Although brief, the keynote was enlightening, not just informational. Phil continues to show that there are different ways of thinking about our industry, applications well outside the box.

Rating: 5 of 5

04.May.2013 at 12:13 by Matthew Currier (10 comments)

Definitely thought provoking. Very good session.

Rating: 4 of 5

04.May.2013 at 15:30 by Joshua Marsh (17 comments)

Very interesting key note! I've been thinking about how to deal with privacy issues on the internet and your model seems to solve that problem as well.

Rating: 4 of 5

05.May.2013 at 13:59 by Matt Ryan (8 comments)

Not sure I completely agree with Phil's vision of the future, but this keynote was entertaining, fascinating, and enlightening. I thoroughly enjoyed it and would seek a chance to hear Phil speak again.

Rating: 5 of 5

13.May.2013 at 12:00 by Alan Gibson (1 comments)

Didn't Novell do a talk about connecting everything? Back in the 90's?

Rating: 5 of 5

16.May.2013 at 17:43 by Dan Hunsaker (3 comments)

Even as privacy becomes less of a concern with each passing generation (though to be fair, age tends to increase one's desire for privacy, regardless of what one thought of it in their younger days), it's still a big problem that today's world needs to address, somehow. This is one of the more robust ideas I've encountered, especially as privacy is concerned.

These personal clouds no longer need reside in/on the entity they represent, meaning that objects which cannot have cloud hosting embedded or otherwise attached - mostly transient objects, such as the example used in the talk of pot holes - can still have an online presence in some way. Pot holes, specifically, would likely be hosted by the city/county responsible for their repair. I would expect something similar for other objects.

Of course, for privacy purposes, I suspect the personal cloud representing an actual person will primarily be carried by (or even implanted in?) the individual themselves. Though there is then the concern of personal uptime...

At any rate, this is certainly an approach to consider, even if only as a baseline for something else. It's great to be involved in a community that isn't afraid to look beyond the current tools at the potential future, and then make it happen.

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