Proving the Business Case for the Internet of Things

Dedicated Computing, Axeda form strategic partnership

Iain Morris
May 6, 2014
 
Dedicated Computing has announced a strategic partnership with Axeda aimed at helping it provide additional M2M services to original equipment manufacturers (OEMs).

The company – which provides services to OEMs in sectors including energy exploration, healthcare and industrial automation – says it plans to use Axeda’s (Foxboro, MA, USA) platform to provide additional functionality to customers, and help them deploy M2M devices and applications.

It is offering Axeda-ready products to ensure device compatibility with the Axeda platform.

Dedicated Computing (Waukesha, WI, USA) also claims the partnership allows it to provide accurate and secure data communications services that are “carrier and communication method agnostic”.

“We’re excited to partner with Axeda and focus on supporting the changing needs of our customers as they move towards connected devices,” Gregg Tushaus, the chief information officer of Dedicated Computing. “This partnership aligns with our strategic vision to extend the connected, secure and complete solutions we deliver to the markets we serve.”

Axeda says the expansion of its services through Dedicated Computing will make it easier for manufacturers to bring connected solutions to the market.

“By leveraging the Axeda Machine Cloud and partner ecosystem, Dedicated Computing is able to deliver a unique, integrated approach to help customers capitalize on the intelligence from the Internet of Things,” said Joe Bartlett, executive vice president of channel programs at Axeda.
 
Other News
 
PEP Stations and Axeda Charge Ahead with Remote Monitoring and Reporting
 
PEP Stations needed a remote monitoring and reporting solution for its electric vehicle charging stations, which served building tenants.  
Numerex M2Mdirector Delivers Cost Savings and Safety Benefits to the Oil & Gas Industry
Managing marginal well operations is labor intensive. Pumpers drive to each tank daily to check water and oil levels and equipment, including drilling motors. If levels are too high, pumps must be manually shut down to avoid spills and incurring fines and cleanup costs.