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A Look at LoRaWAN

LoRaWAN is a low-power wireless network designed for low-bandwidth, long-distance machine-to-machine IoT applications.

The LoRa Alliance manages LoRaWAN. It’s a low-power wireless network designed for IoT applications that have a low bandwidth and can benefit from long-distance transmission. And it uses unlicensed spectrum. Below are articles highlighting various aspects of LoRaWAN and the technology behind it.

 

LoRa+BLE Puts IoT Everywhere on the Map

Thanks to the blend of LoRa technology and Bluetooth Low Energy, the Internet of Things can reach locations without telecommunications infrastructure.

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Sensor Expectations Get Flipped Upside Down

The benefits of LoRa technology reach a wide range of applications—even a trampoline park.

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From Farm to Fork: A Wireless-Sensor Approach to Food Safety

How can restaurants take advantage of wireless sensors based on LoRa technology to monitor food temperature?

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Q&A with the LoRa Alliance’s Geoff Mulligan

The group’s chairman discusses its mission of the LoRa Alliance and LoRaWAN technology in general.

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IoT: LoRa Technology Introduction and Solution Testing

Kevin Ashton coined the phrase “The Internet of Things” in 1999 when discussing applications for RFID tags. From the simple tracking and counting of RFID objects, the Internet of Things has taken off with machine-to-machine (M2M), big data, and machine learning, enabling applications such as the smart building, smart grid, and intelligent transport systems. LoRaWAN is a low-power wide-area network (LPWAN) specification intended for wireless battery-operated “things” in regional, national, or global networks. LoRaWAN targets key IoT requirements such as secure bidirectional communication, mobility, and localization.

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