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We live in a world that continuously wants to live in a smarter manner, from the invention of fire and the wheel through the Industrial Revolution to today. Modern home automation started in the Victorian era with labour saving devices and the motor car facilitated transport, as did trains. The onset of electricity allowed more labour saving devices to be developed, again in the home and at work. These were typically ‘standalone’ devices that needed localised control. In the 1940s industrial control systems were making their presence felt in industry. In 1978 the X10 protocol was patented and allowed remote control of electrical appliances. In the last twenty years there has been a thrust towards ‘smart everything’, including cities, transport, health, home and work. Without understanding the risks of the ‘smart approach’ to life and addressing them at the outset, the world risks disaster.
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- Some Security Perils of Smart Living
David Lilburn Watson
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