Orsado / IoT

The Internet of Things (IoT) is defined as the network of physical objects embedded with electronics, actuators, sensors, and network connectivity that enables these objects to collect and exchange data. They can simply transfer the crucial data through a network, without any human-to-computer or human-to-human interaction. Data coming from these devices provides business insights that were previously out of reach. The Internet of Things (IoT) or the world of connected devices and objects has marked the start of the smart world — smart homes, smart cities, smart grids, smart enterprises and smart manufacturing. 


The Internet of Things does not need to be complicated. We shouldn't connect billions or trillions of devices for local needs. The Internet of Things is here today, and it’s a practical and applicable technology trend that can generate return on investment (ROI) and drive efficiencies.

Across the globe every day, businesses are connecting their things and harnessing their data to create powerful new business value. Connecting devices to IT systems is only the first step. The real value lies in the data that is transmitted from those devices, and previously unavailable information that business gets.

These connected “things” are producing large amounts of information. By processing and analyzing those data streams, organizations can optimize business processes, make smarter decisions, identify new revenue opportunities, reduce costs and risks, monitor and predict customer behavior in ways were not possible before. It allows even predict future outcomes.

You can connect your people, processes, assets, and systems to create opportunities to innovate, increase efficiency and stay ahead of your competitors getting the most out of your new technological additions. 


IoT providers and enterprise adopters are just discovering the true potential behind collecting and analyzing data from connected devices. The opportunities are endless, and here are just a few of them:


Remote monitoring of patient vitals (for example, glucose tracking for diabetes). With wearable sensors, doctors can remotely track and respond to a patients’ health status in real time. Tracking hygiene practices in hospitals and report real-time compliance data.  Monitoring and tracking usage of equipment. 


Remote supervisory control, data acquisition and advanced metering infrastructure, performance optimization, energy optimization, safety and security, decrease downtime, predictive maintenance, as well as helping businesses and consumers to manage their energy consumption.



Improving customer experience, optimizing supply chain operations, tracking inventory automatically. For example, point-of-sale scanners on a retail floor are connected to warehouse systems and software at headquarters for automatic transmission of inventory data. Contactless checkout by automatic scanning of product as customer walks out of store. Smart price tags that can be changed in real time based on demand or other trends. Smart shelves in store that detect when inventory is low. Temperature-monitoring sensors check the optimal temperature for perishable products and send alerts when necessary. 


Optimizing work routines, monitoring manufacturing and customer equipment, tracking usage of equipment, saving energy. Connect systems and assets to deliver better performance visibility, drive toward predictive maintenance and reduce downtime. Use the data from these assets to identify upcoming maintenance needs. Embed sensors and software into a product in order to track it after it has been sold. Businesses are using this type of sensor to improve product reliability and service. 


Optimizing energy use, traffic monitoring, predictive asset maintenance. Combat power grid instability by tracking user behavior and predicting spikes in demand to help prevent outages. Smart street lights automatically brighten when there are multiple people in the area, and dim when no one is around. Examples for smart homes: home monitoring (security), access control, lighting control, fire detection - leak detection, energy efficiency, temperature monitoring, control home appliances remotely. For example, your smart TV, thermostat, and refrigerator might all be accessible to control via your personal tablet.



Getting real-time information about fleet performance, tracking usage of vehicles, monitoring maintenance needs. Streamline logistics using real-time data and alerts to optimize delivery routes, monitor performance, and quickly respond to delays or issues as they happen.


Inventory and tracking goods completely automatically, freeing up your workers for more important tasks. Products can be scanned and identified by the system automatically without the need for manual scanning. It will be able to give an organization visibility into their inventory levels, expiration dates, item location, and more. GPS location could be built into products, so you know exactly where every item is. This will greatly decrease the number of lost or stolen products and better identify inefficiencies. For example, you can identify shipments that get stuck in traffic at a certain time of day, items that sell better at certain locations, etc. Equipment can have sensors that provide diagnostics on how well the equipment is running, and if not running well, what the problem is. 


Automatically monitor quality, tracking assets, the temperature of quipment, improve equipment maintenance, forecasting the needs of products, self-serve ordering kiosks. Track energy usage, as well as get real-time alerts when problems arise.


Use IoT technology to mine social media data to find out what types of products are increasing in popularity. Optimize inventory and prevents over-stocking or shortage of products in warehouses. Inventory could be updated automatically in online shop as new stock arrives. Tracking and monitoring the shipments in transit in real time by customers. Data collection to personalize offers.


The Internet of Things is the environment where gadgets equipped with smart sensors collect data and exchange it over a network. Thus, the system operates on three levels: hardware (various objects enhanced with embedded systems and smart sensors), infrastructure (a piece of software that receives, analyzes and stores sensor data; it runs in the cloud or on a corporate server) and apps (applications for smartphones, tablets and PCs that connect hardware to the infrastructure and enable users to manage smart gadgets).


IoT advisory services

Consultation, help in selection of required devices

Equipping objects

 Equipping objects with RFID-tags, beacons or sensors and connect them via gateways to the Internet.

High-level programming for sensors and devices

Software for gateways


Data storage, processing and analytics in the cloud or in a LAN


IoT apps development and implementation

Web and mobile end-user apps


Optimal price\quality ratio


Experienced Team


Expertise in a wide range of technologies

Efficient Development Process


Create secure and scalable solutions


Responsible approach and high quality