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Wireless Opportunities in Healthcare (The Market for Bluetooth, RFID, Zigbee, UWB WWAN, WMAN, WLAN and other technologies)

NEW YORK, Aug. 20, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

Wireless Opportunities in Healthcare (The Market for Bluetooth, RFID, Zigbee, UWB WWAN, WMAN, WLAN and other technologies)

http://www.reportlinker.com/p0652514/Wireless-Opportunities-in-Healthcare-The-Market-for-Bluetooth-RFID-Zigbee-UWB-WWAN-WMAN-WLAN-and-other-technologies.html

Kalorama Information's Wireless Opportunities in Healthcare (The Market for Bluetooth, RFID, Zigbee, UWB WWAN, WMAN, WLAN and other technologies) is a complete guide to the fast-growing market for wireless healthcare applications in the United States and globally. This report contains explanations that cut through the confusion surrounding these technologies and provide readers with a total picture of wireless in healthcare. It makes market estimations and projections useful for those conducting business planning in the healthcare IT markets.

Since the previous edition, some technologies have performed better than others and 2012 results have led to reforecasting of some technologies. The competitive arena has changed, with a few key players dominating and opportunity for smaller companies.

As part of its detailed market analysis, the report provides:

Detailed Statistics on Healthcare Spending and Healthcare IT Spending in the U.S. and Europe
Current Revenues and Forecasts to 2018 for all wireless areas of technology in healthcare settings.
Drivers of the Wireless in Healthcare Market and Challenges to Market Growth
Over 120 Tables and Figures provide accessible information about the wireless in healthcare marketplace.
Explanation of the Major Technologies, ( Zigbee, Bluetooth, RFID, UWB, WWAN, WMAN and WLAN )that will be used in healthcare.
Conclusions about wireless in healthcare from the research that market watchers will want to know.
Case Studies of wireless technologies in action in telemedicine, e-prescribing, patient monitoring, group practices and other healthcare environments.
Profiles of 20 Key Companies in this market, major products and key executives.
The report provides today's market figures and realistic projections for future revenues based on consideration of data and extensive interviews with industry experts.

Looking at several detailed case studies, the report shows how wireless is already being used by major healthcare companies across a wide variety of applications, including:
Hospitals
Homecare and Telemedicine
Pharmaceutical Research (Clinical Drug Trials)
Inventory Control
Pharmaceutical Sales Force Management
Inventory Control
Physician Offices
Nursing Homes
Medical and Diagnostic Laboratories
Patient Monitoring
The report details the companies in this field - and why there is still an opportunity for new competitors. It discusses the currently implemented technologies and the technologies to watch that in four years, will gain impressive market share. Finally, it describes the trends that will push market expansion and reduction of cost of these devices.

The healthcare applications and marketplace for the following technologies are discussed in detail:

Bluetooth,
Zigbee,
RFID
UWB
Wireless Local Area Networks (WLAN)
Wireless Metropolitan Area Networks (WMAN)
Wireless Wide Area Networks (WWAN)
As a global report, Wireless Opportunities in Healthcare will look at the wide-open opportunities available in the European Union and at Asian markets, but in market analysis we note the role of the United States as the leader in this field and the market to watch.

Kalorama's unique and thorough research process provides an exhaustive analysis of this evolving market. Information was gathered using both primary and secondary research including comprehensive research of secondary sources such as company literature, databases, investment reports, and medical and business journals. For the purpose of this study, Kalorama Information conducted telephone and email interviews with key industry officials, consultants, health care providers, and government personnel. These sources were the primary basis in gathering information specifically relating to revenue and market share data presented in this report. Specific interviews with wireless technology company representatives included marketing directors, division managers, and product development representatives.
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
Healthcare Industry
Wireless Industry
Wireless in Healthcare
Definition and Scope of Study
Application of Wireless Technologies in Healthcare
Key Wireless Technologies
Market Overview
Market for Wireless Technologies in Healthcare
Competitive Landscape
Network Infrastructure Providers
Software Providers
Medical Device Manufacturers

Regulatory Environment
Department of Health and Human Services ?
Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act
Health Level Seven International
Federal Communication Commission
Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society
Health Industry Business Communications Council
Health Resources and Services Administration
Conclusions and Future Outlook
INTRODUCTION AND OVERVIEW
Healthcare Industry
The Global Healthcare Market
U.S. Healthcare Market
Economic Trends in the U.S.
U.S. Health Expenditures by Type
European Healthcare Markets
Asia-Pacific Healthcare Markets
Information Technology (IT) Spending in Healthcare
Trends
Challenges
Wireless Industry
Trends Driving the Wireless Industry
Challenges in the Wireless Industry
Definition and Scope of Study
Industry Adoption of Wireless Technologies
Hospitals
Number of Hospitals
Consolidation in the Industry
Technology Adoption in Hospitals

The Most Wireless Hospitals
Addressing Hospital Inefficiency
Hospital Systems around the World
Physicians
Number of Physicians
Technology Adoption by Physicians
Nursing Homes
Number of Nursing Home Establishments
Technology Adoption by Nursing Homes
International Trends in Nursing Facilities
Home Health
Number of Home Health Providers and Clients
Pharmacies
Number of Pharmacies
Technology Adoption by Pharmacies
Number of Pharmacies Worldwide
Medical and Diagnostic Laboratories
Number of Medical/Diagnostic Laboratories
Technology Adoption by Laboratories
Electronic Medical Records
Overview of EMRs
EMR Adoption
Are Electronic Healthcare Systems More Efficient?

The Healthcare Industry and the Cloud
OPPORTUNITIES FOR WIRELESS APPLICATIONS IN HEALTHCARE
Introduction
Wired versus Wireless Healthcare Technologies
Key Benefits
Healthcare Industry Segmentation for Wireless Applications
Healthcare Service Providers
Applications of Wireless Technologies for Healthcare Service Providers Segment
Pharmaceuticals
Application of Wireless Technologies for the Pharmaceuticals Segment
Health Plan Providers
Applications of Wireless Technologies for Health Plan Providers Segment
Key Applications
Remote Patient Monitoring
Market Overview
Clinical Drug Trials
Market Overview
E-Prescription
Deadly Medication Errors
Market Overview
RFID
Market Overview
Cloud Computing
Medical Sales Force
Market Overview
KEY WIRELESS TECHNOLOGIES AND MARKETS
Data Transmission Sessions
Wireless Operating Systems, Languages, and Protocols
Wireless Networking Technologies
Range Overview
Wireless Personal Area Network – Bluetooth

Market Overview
Benefits of Bluetooth in Healthcare
Applications of Bluetooth in Healthcare
Issues with Bluetooth Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Personal Area Network – RFID
Market Overview
Benefits of RFID in Healthcare
Applications of RFID in Healthcare
Issues with RFID Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Personal Area Network – ZigBee
Market Overview
Benefits of ZigBee in Healthcare
Applications of ZigBee in Healthcare
Issues with ZigBee Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Personal Area Network – UWB
Market Overview
Benefits of UWB in Healthcare
Applications of UWB in Healthcare
Issues with UWB Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Local Area Network (WLAN)
Market Overview
Benefits of WLAN in Healthcare
Applications of WLAN in Healthcare
Issues with WLAN Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Metropolitan Area Network (WMAN)
List of Deployed WMAN or WiMAX in the United States
Market Overview
Benefits of WMAN in Healthcare

Applications of WMAN in Healthcare
Issues with WMAN Adoption in Healthcare
Wireless Wide Area Network (WWAN)
4G-Long Term Evolution (LTE) and other Advanced 4G Connections
Market Overview
Benefits of WWAN in Healthcare
Applications of WWAN in Healthcare
Issues with WWAN Adoption in Healthcare
IMPLEMENTING WIRELESS TECHNOLOGIES IN HEALTHCARE
Wireless Infrastructure for Healthcare
Planning for Wireless Infrastructure Deployment
Initiation and Execution of a Wireless Deployment Project
Cost of Implementation of Infrastructure
Return-on-Investment Period
INDUSTRY REGULATION
Regulatory Bodies and Societies
United States Department of Health and Human Services
Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA)
Health Level Seven
Federal Communication Commission
Wireless Telecommunications Bureau
FCC Rules for Medical Wireless Communication
Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society

Health Industry Business Communications Council
Health Resources and Services Administration
Industry Initiatives
Need for Regulation
Defining the Network Security Policy for Health Organizations
Planning the Policy
E-mail Access
Content Filtering
Virtual Private Networks
Implementing the Policy
Using the Policy
Health Information Technology and American Investment and Recovery Act of 2009
(ARRA)
Healthcare Mandate
Meaningful Use Criteria
Stages of Meaningful Use
Qualifying for Stage One Meaningful Use
Stage Two Meaningful Use
MARKET OVERVIEW AND SUMMARY

Market Definition
Market Size
The U.S. Wireless Market in Healthcare
Technology-Wise Market Break-up
End User Market Break-up
Drivers and Inhibitors
Drivers and Inhibitors
Growth Drivers
Growth Inhibitors
Emerging Trends
Technology Achievements
Nanobots
Wearable Medical Devices
Implantable Medical Devices
Technology for Drug Adherence, Targeted Delivery and Monitoring
Overview: Global Wireless Markets in Healthcare
CASE STUDIES
Introduction
Achieve Healthcare Technologies - e-Prescription
Requirement for e-Prescription
Benefits
Challenges in Implementation
Bayer Healthcare – e-Drug Trials
Requirement for e-Drug Trials
Benefits
Planning and Implementation
Cardinal Health and RFID Implementation

Implementing RFID
Benefits
Cisco Systems, Meridian and Miami Children's Hospital
George Washington University Hospital – WLAN Implementation
Requirement for Implementation of Wireless Technologies
Benefits of the Installation
Planning and Implementation
Cost of Implementation
Challenges in Implementation
Memorial Medical Center – WLAN Implementation
Requirement for Implementation of Wireless Technologies
Planning and Implementation
Challenges in Implementation
Meridian At Home Pilot Program
Benefits of Implementation
Complimenting Technologies
Qualcomm and Remote Care in Japan
Real-Time Locating Systems (RTLS), and Medication Tracking
Benefits of RTLS
Benefits of Wireless Medication Tracking

Rural Wireless Healthcare: 3G Mobile Medicine
Partners in 3G Mobile Medicine Project
Benefits of Implementation
Sentara Healthcare's Electronic Medical Records and Wireless Technologies
Information Technology System
Benefits of Implementation
University Medical Center Ljubljana
Wireless Technologies for Patient Recovery – Remote Patient Monitoring
Requirement for Remote Monitoring
Telemonitoring Solution
Results
COMPETITIVE LANDSCAPE AND KEY COMPANY PROFILES
Competitive Landscape
Segmentation of Players
Network Infrastructure Providers
Software Providers
Medical Device Manufacturers
Mergers, Acquisitions and Alliances in the Technology Sector
Significant Activities in Healthcare IT by Company
Allscripts

AT&T
Dell
IBM
WebPT
Distribution Channel
Network Infrastructure Providers
Software Providers
Technology and Medical Device Manufacturers
Company Profiles
Allscripts Healthcare Solutions, inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Apple, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
AT&T, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
BlackBerry Ltd.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Cerner Corporation
Company Overview

Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Cisco Systems, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Dell, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Extreme Networks, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
GE Healthcare
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Google, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product and Service Portfolio
Hewlett-Packard Company
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Intel Corporation
Company Overview

Performance Review
Product Portfolio
International Business Machines (IBM) Corporation
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
McKesson Corporation
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Medtronic, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Microsoft Corporation
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Motorola Solutions, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Royal Philips Electronics - Philips Healthcare
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd.

Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Siemens Healthcare
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
Verizon Communications, Inc.
Company Overview
Performance Review
Product Portfolio
REGULATORY AUTHORITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS
TABLE OF EXHIBITS
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
Table 1-1
Key Market Size Figures, U.S. Wireless in Healthcare
Figure 1-1
Percentage Break-up of Market Share for U.S. Wireless Technologies in Healthcare (in percent)
INTRODUCTION AND OVERVIEW
Figure 2-1
Value Chain of the Healthcare Industry
Table 2-1
Total Healthcare Expenditures as a Percent of GDP by Country 1990, 2000 and 2011 (Selected Countries)
Figure 2-2
Total Healthcare Expenditures as a Percent of GDP by Country 1990, 2000, and 2011 (Selected Countries)
Table 2-2
National Healthcare Expenditures in the United States 1960-2020
Figure 2-3
Healthcare Spending as a Percent of GDP in the United States
Table 2-3
National Health Expenditure Amounts, by Type of Expenditure: Calendar Years 2015- 2021
Table 2-3 (continued)
National Health Expenditure Amounts, by Type of Expenditure: Calendar Years 2015- 2021
Figure 2-4
Healthcare IT Spending by Country
Figure 2-5
Healthcare IT Spending by Country
Figure 2-6
Projected Change in the IT Operating Budget, 2011 and 2012
Figure 2-7

Primary IT Infrastructure Focus, 2011 and 2012
Table 2-4
The U.S. Population, 1980-2050
Figure 2-8
The U.S. Population, 1980-2050
Table 2-5
The Global Population, 1980-2050
Figure 2-9
The Global Population, 1980-2050
Table 2-6
Percent U.S. Population Over Age 65 by Year, 2000-2050
Figure 2-10
United States Population Trend Age 65+, 2000-2050
Table 2-7
Global Population Trends Age 65+, 2000-2050
Figure 2-11
Global Population Trends Age 65+, 2000-2050
Table 2-8
Average Life Expectancy in Years by Country 1980 and 2012
Figure 2-12
Average Life Expectancy in Years by Country 1980 and 2012
Figure 2-13
Area that IT Can Most Impact Patient Care, 2010-2012
Figure 2-14
Value Chain of the Wireless Industry
Figure 2-15
Wireless Networking Technologies
Table 2-9
Main Types of Customers of Wireless Technology Solutions in Healthcare
Table 2-10
Some of the Main Interactions between the Customers
Table 2-11
U.S. Registered Hospitals by Type, 2011

Figure 2-16
Distribution of U.S. Registered Hospitals by Type, 2011
Figure 2-17
Number of Hospitals in the U.S., 1975-2005, Estimated 2015
Figure 2-18
Adoption of Any Wireless Technology by the U.S. Hospitals, 2003-2010 (in percent) . 54
Table 2-12
25 Most Wireless Hospitals in the U.S.
Table 2-13
U.S. Hospital Length of Stay, Average by Age Group
Figure 2-19
U.S. Hospital Length of Stay, Average by Age Group
Table 2-14
Registered Hospitals and Acute Care Centers by Country
Figure 2-20
Registered Hospitals and Acute Care Centers by Country
Table 2-15
Average International Length of Stay, by Country 2010
Figure 2-21
Average International Length of Stay, by Country 2010
Figure 2-22

Number of Physician Offices, United States, 2000-2009
Figure 2-23
Demand-Supply Gap for Physicians in the U.S., 2005-2025
Table 2-16
Medical Doctors per 1,000 Population by Country, 2011
Figure 2-24
Medical Doctors per 1,000 Population by Country, 2011
Figure 2-25
Number of Nursing Homes (United States), 2000-2010
Table 2-17
U.S. Nursing Homes, Beds, Residents and Occupancy Rate, 2010
Table 2-18
Estimated Nursing Service Establishments and Care Centers by Country
Figure 2-26
Growth in Hospice Programs in the United States, 1998-2010
Figure 2-27
Patients Served with Hospice Programs in the United States, 1998-2009
Table 2-19
Percentage of Hospice Admissions by Primary Diagnosis, 2005 -2009
Figure 2-28
Number of Pharmacies and Drug Stores, 2000-2010
Figure 2-29
Number of Medical and Diagnostic Laboratories, 2000-2010
Table 2-20
Percent of Office-based Physicians Using EMRs, 2001-2010*
Figure 2-30
Percent of Office-based Physicians Using EMRs, by Level of EMR System, 2006-201081
OPPORTUNITIES FOR WIRELESS APPLICATIONS IN HEALTHCARE
Table 3-1
Key Differences between Wired and Wireless Technologies
Figure 3-1
Healthcare Industry
Figure 3-2
Applications of Wireless Technologies for Healthcare Service Providers
Table 3-2

The U.S. Market for Advanced—Remote, Wireless—Patient Monitoring Systems 2008-
2012 and Forecasted 2013-2015
Figure 3-3
The U.S. Market for Advanced—Remote, Wireless—Patient Monitoring Systems,
2008-2015
Table 3-3
Phases of Clinical Drug Development
Figure 3-4
Distribution of U.S. Clinical Trials by Phase
Figure 3-5
Distribution of Clinical Trials by Location
Table 3-4
Estimated Average Costs for Clinical Drug Trials, Phase I through III, 2008-2015
Figure 3-6
Estimated Average Costs for Clinical Drug Trials, Phase I through III, 2008-2015
Figure 3-7
Distribution of Fatal Prescribing Errors
Table 3-5
U.S. Total Retail Prescription Estimates and Forecast, 2005-2015
Figure 3-8

U.S. Total Retail Prescription Estimates and Forecast, 2005-2015
Table 3-6
Market Estimates and Forecast for U.S. Healthcare RFID Solutions, 2008-2015
Figure 3-9
Market Estimates and Forecast for U.S. Healthcare RFID Solutions, 2008-2015
Table 3-7
Market Estimates and Forecast for U.S. Cloud Computing, 2010-2015
Figure 3-10
Table of Contents
xiv
Copyright © 2013 Kalorama Information
Reproduction without prior written permission, in any media now in existence or hereafter developed,
in whole or in any part, is strictly prohibited.
Market Estimates and Forecast for U.S. Cloud Computing, 2010-2015
Table 3-8
Total Medical Sales Representatives in the United States, Estimates and Forecast, 2005-2015
Figure 3-11
Total Medical Sales Representatives in the United States, Estimates and Forecast, 2005-2015
KEY WIRELESS TECHNOLOGIES AND MARKETS
Figure 4-1
Wireless Networking Technologies
Figure 4-2
Range of Wireless Networking Technologies
Table 4-1
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – Bluetooth in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-3
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – Bluetooth in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-4
RFID System
Table 4-2
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – RFID in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-5
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – RFID in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Table 4-3
Major RFID Benefits for Users
Table 4-4
RFID Application in Healthcare
Table 4-5
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – ZigBee in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-6
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – ZigBee in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Table 4-6
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – UWB in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-7

Market Estimates and Forecasts for WPAN – UWB in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Table 4-7
Performance Parameters Comparison of WLAN Standards
Table 4-8
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WLAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-8
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WLAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-9
Working Process of VoIP
Figure 4-10
Wireless Metropolitan Area Network Infrastructure
Table 4-9
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WMAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-11
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WMAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-12
Working Process of Wireless Wide Area Networks
Figure 4-13
Data Throughput Ranges for Mobile Phone Technologies, 1990-2010 and Beyond (in
Bits per Second)
Table 4-10
Comparison between WLAN and WWAN
Table 4-11
Market Estimates and Forecasts for WWAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
Figure 4-14

Market Estimates and Forecasts for WWAN in Healthcare, 2008-2018
IMPLEMENTING WIRELESS TECHNOLOGIES IN HEALTHCARE
Figure 5-1
Wireless Infrastructure
Figure 5-2
Working of a Typical Wireless Network in a Hospital
Figure 5-3
Planning for Wireless Technologies Implementation in a Healthcare Environment
Figure 5-4
Recommended Phases for Implementing a Wireless Network in Healthcare
Organizations
INDUSTRY REGULATION
Figure 6-1
Percent of U.S. Hospitals Reporting Security Breach of IT System, 2011 and 2012
Figure 6-2
Top Concerns -- Security of Computerized Medical Information, 2011 and 2012
Table 6-1
Stages of Meaningful Use
Figure 6-3
Percent of Organizations that Expect to Qualify for Stage One Meaningful Use
MARKET OVERVIEW AND SUMMARY
Figure 7-1
Wireless Networking Technologies
Table 7-1
U.S. Wireless Healthcare Market, 2008-2018
Figure 7-2
Market Estimates and Forecasts for U.S. Wireless Technologies in Healthcare, 2008- 2018
Figure 7-3
Percentage Break-up of Market Share for Wireless Technologies in Healthcare (in percent)
Figure 7-4
Percentage Break-up of Market Share for End Users of Wireless Technologies in Healthcare
Figure 7-5
Most Significant Barriers to Implementing IT, 2012
Figure 7-6
The Global Market for Wireless Healthcare Technologies Estimated Market Share Geographic Region, 2013
CASE STUDIES
Table 8-1
Miami Children's Hospital Wireless Connectivity Goals and Solutions
Table 8-2
Wireless Connectivity Goals and Solutions at University Medical Center, Ljubljana . 249
COMPETITIVE LANDSCAPE AND KEY COMPANY PROFILES
Figure 9-1
Company Comparison, 2012 Revenues
Table 9-1

Corporate Details of Allscripts
Figure 9-2
Allscripts Healthcare Revenues, 2006-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-3
Break-up of Sales by Region, 2012
Table 9-2
Corporate Details for Apple, Inc.
Figure 9-4
Apple's Revenues 2006-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-5
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-3
Corporate Details of AT&T
Figure 9-6
AT&T's Sales, 2006-2012
Figure 9-7
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-4
Corporate Details for BlackBerry Ltd.
Figure 9-8
BlackBerry's Revenues 2006-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-9
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-5
Corporate Details of Cerner Corporation
Figure 9-10
Cerner Corporation Revenues, 2006-2012
($millions)
Figure 9-11
Break-up of Sales by Type, 2012
Table 9-6
Corporate Details of Cisco Systems, Inc
Figure 9-12
Cisco Systems, Inc. Revenues, 2007-2013
($million)
Figure 9-13
Break-up of Net Sales by Region, 2012
Table 9-7
Corporate Details of Dell, Inc.
Figure 9-14
Dell's Sales, 2006-2013*
Figure 9-15

Break-up of Sales by Segment, Fiscal 2013
Table 9-8
Corporate Details of Extreme Networks, Inc.
Figure 9-16
Extreme Networks Revenues, 2007-2013 ($million)
Figure 9-17
Break-up of Sales by Region, 2013
Table 9-9
Corporate Details of General Electric Company
Figure 9-18
General Electric Company and General Electric Healthcare Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-19
Break-up of Revenues by Segment, 2012
Table 9-10
Corporate Details of Google, Inc
Figure 9-20
Google, Inc. Revenues, 2006-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-21
Break-up of Revenues by Business Segment, 2012
Table 9-11
Corporate Details of Hewlett Packard
Figure 9-22
Hewlett Packard Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-23
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-12
Corporate Details of Intel
Figure 9-24
Intel Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-25
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-13
Corporate Details of IBM
Figure 9-26
International Business Machines (IBM) Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-27
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
Table 9-14

Corporate Details of McKesson Corporation
Figure 9-28
McKesson's Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-29
Break-up of Technology Solutions Revenues, 2012
Table 9-15
Corporate Details of Medtronic
Figure 9-30
Medtronic's Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-31
Break-up of Revenues by Segment, 2012
Table 9-16
Corporate Details of Microsoft Corporation
Figure 9-32
Microsoft's Sales, 2007-2013*
Figure 9-33
Break-up of Revenues by Segment, 2013*
Table 9-17
Corporate Details of Motorola Solutions, Inc.
Figure 9-34
Motorola, Inc. Revenues, 2008-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-35
Break-up of Revenues by Segment, 2012
Table 9-18
Corporate Details of Philips Healthcare
Figure 9-36
Royal Philips' Sales, 2006-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-37
Break-up of Revenues by Segment, 2012
Table 9-19
Corporate Details for Samsung
Figure 9-38
Samsung Revenues 2006-2012 ($millions)

Figure 9-39
Break-up of Revenues by Region, 2012
Table 9-20
Corporate Details of Siemens Healthcare
Figure 9-40
Siemens AG, 2008-2012 ($millions)
Figure 9-41
Break-up of Siemens AG Revenues by Segment, 2012 (in percent)
Table 9-21
Corporate Details of Verizon Communications
Figure 9-42
Verizon Communications Revenues, 2006-2012 ($million)
Figure 9-43
Break-up of Sales by Segment, 2012
REGULATORY AUTHORITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS
KEY COMPANY CONTACTS

To order this report: Wireless Opportunities in Healthcare (The Market for Bluetooth, RFID, Zigbee, UWB WWAN, WMAN, WLAN and other technologies)
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DevOps tends to focus on the relationship between Dev and Ops, putting an emphasis on the ops and application infrastructure. But that’s changing with microservices architectures. In her session at DevOps Summit, Lori MacVittie, Evangelist for F5 Networks, will focus on how microservices are changing the underlying architectures needed to scale, secure and deliver applications based on highly distributed (micro) services and why that means an expansion into “the network” for DevOps.
We’re no longer looking to the future for the IoT wave. It’s no longer a distant dream but a reality that has arrived. It’s now time to make sure the industry is in alignment to meet the IoT growing pains – cooperate and collaborate as well as innovate. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Jim Hunter, Chief Scientist & Technology Evangelist at Greenwave Systems, will examine the key ingredients to IoT success and identify solutions to challenges the industry is facing. The deep industry expertise behind this presentation will provide attendees with a leading edge view of rapidly emerging IoT oppor...
The 3rd International @ThingsExpo, co-located with the 16th International Cloud Expo – to be held June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY – is now accepting Hackathon proposals. Hackathon sponsorship benefits include general brand exposure and increasing engagement with the developer ecosystem. At Cloud Expo 2014 Silicon Valley, IBM held the Bluemix Developer Playground on November 5 and ElasticBox held the DevOps Hackathon on November 6. Both events took place on the expo floor. The Bluemix Developer Playground, for developers of all levels, highlighted the ease of use of...
For years, we’ve relied too heavily on individual network functions or simplistic cloud controllers. However, they are no longer enough for today’s modern cloud data center. Businesses need a comprehensive platform architecture in order to deliver a complete networking suite for IoT environment based on OpenStack. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Dhiraj Sehgal from PLUMgrid will discuss what a holistic networking solution should really entail, and how to build a complete platform that is scalable, secure, agile and automated.
SYS-CON Events announced today that Gridstore™, the leader in hyper-converged infrastructure purpose-built to optimize Microsoft workloads, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 16th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY. Gridstore™ is the leader in hyper-converged infrastructure purpose-built for Microsoft workloads and designed to accelerate applications in virtualized environments. Gridstore’s hyper-converged infrastructure is the industry’s first all flash version of HyperConverged Appliances that include both compute and storag...
The industrial software market has treated data with the mentality of “collect everything now, worry about how to use it later.” We now find ourselves buried in data, with the pervasive connectivity of the (Industrial) Internet of Things only piling on more numbers. There’s too much data and not enough information. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Bob Gates, Global Marketing Director, GE’s Intelligent Platforms business, to discuss how realizing the power of IoT, software developers are now focused on understanding how industrial data can create intelligence for industrial operations. Imagine ...
Hadoop as a Service (as offered by handful of niche vendors now) is a cloud computing solution that makes medium and large-scale data processing accessible, easy, fast and inexpensive. In his session at Big Data Expo, Kumar Ramamurthy, Vice President and Chief Technologist, EIM & Big Data, at Virtusa, will discuss how this is achieved by eliminating the operational challenges of running Hadoop, so one can focus on business growth. The fragmented Hadoop distribution world and various PaaS solutions that provide a Hadoop flavor either make choices for customers very flexible in the name of opti...
In the consumer IoT, everything is new, and the IT world of bits and bytes holds sway. But industrial and commercial realms encompass operational technology (OT) that has been around for 25 or 50 years. This grittier, pre-IP, more hands-on world has much to gain from Industrial IoT (IIoT) applications and principles. But adding sensors and wireless connectivity won’t work in environments that demand unwavering reliability and performance. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Ron Sege, CEO of Echelon, will discuss how as enterprise IT embraces other IoT-related technology trends, enterprises with i...
With major technology companies and startups seriously embracing IoT strategies, now is the perfect time to attend @ThingsExpo in Silicon Valley. Learn what is going on, contribute to the discussions, and ensure that your enterprise is as "IoT-Ready" as it can be! Internet of @ThingsExpo, taking place Nov 3-5, 2015, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA, is co-located with 17th Cloud Expo and will feature technical sessions from a rock star conference faculty and the leading industry players in the world. The Internet of Things (IoT) is the most profound change in personal an...
Cultural, regulatory, environmental, political and economic (CREPE) conditions over the past decade are creating cross-industry solution spaces that require processes and technologies from both the Internet of Things (IoT), and Data Management and Analytics (DMA). These solution spaces are evolving into Sensor Analytics Ecosystems (SAE) that represent significant new opportunities for organizations of all types. Public Utilities throughout the world, providing electricity, natural gas and water, are pursuing SmartGrid initiatives that represent one of the more mature examples of SAE. We have s...
All major researchers estimate there will be tens of billions devices - computers, smartphones, tablets, and sensors - connected to the Internet by 2020. This number will continue to grow at a rapid pace for the next several decades. With major technology companies and startups seriously embracing IoT strategies, now is the perfect time to attend @ThingsExpo, June 9-11, 2015, at the Javits Center in New York City. Learn what is going on, contribute to the discussions, and ensure that your enterprise is as "IoT-Ready" as it can be
The Internet of Things will put IT to its ultimate test by creating infinite new opportunities to digitize products and services, generate and analyze new data to improve customer satisfaction, and discover new ways to gain a competitive advantage across nearly every industry. In order to help corporate business units to capitalize on the rapidly evolving IoT opportunities, IT must stand up to a new set of challenges. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Jeff Kaplan, Managing Director of THINKstrategies, will examine why IT must finally fulfill its role in support of its SBUs or face a new round of...
Wearable devices have come of age. The primary applications of wearables so far have been "the Quantified Self" or the tracking of one's fitness and health status. We propose the evolution of wearables into social and emotional communication devices. Our BE(tm) sensor uses light to visualize the skin conductance response. Our sensors are very inexpensive and can be massively distributed to audiences or groups of any size, in order to gauge reactions to performances, video, or any kind of presentation. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Jocelyn Scheirer, CEO & Founder of Bionolux, will discuss ho...
The true value of the Internet of Things (IoT) lies not just in the data, but through the services that protect the data, perform the analysis and present findings in a usable way. With many IoT elements rooted in traditional IT components, Big Data and IoT isn’t just a play for enterprise. In fact, the IoT presents SMBs with the prospect of launching entirely new activities and exploring innovative areas. CompTIA research identifies several areas where IoT is expected to have the greatest impact.
Can call centers hang up the phones for good? Intuitive Solutions did. WebRTC enabled this contact center provider to eliminate antiquated telephony and desktop phone infrastructure with a pure web-based solution, allowing them to expand beyond brick-and-mortar confines to a home-based agent model. It also ensured scalability and better service for customers, including MUY! Companies, one of the country's largest franchise restaurant companies with 232 Pizza Hut locations. This is one example of WebRTC adoption today, but the potential is limitless when powered by IoT.
One of the biggest challenges when developing connected devices is identifying user value and delivering it through successful user experiences. In his session at Internet of @ThingsExpo, Mike Kuniavsky, Principal Scientist, Innovation Services at PARC, described an IoT-specific approach to user experience design that combines approaches from interaction design, industrial design and service design to create experiences that go beyond simple connected gadgets to create lasting, multi-device experiences grounded in people's real needs and desires.