• Emergency lighting management
  • Smoke detection
  • Gas detection
  • Gas detection
  • Access control and security
  • Sanitation and waste management
  • Radiation measurement

Smart building

Smart buildings use various devices like sensors, software, online connectivity to monitor building characteristics, analyse the data and generate insights around usage patterns and trends that can be used to optimize the building’s environment and operations.

Smart building is a type of building with designed by considering the optimized relationship among structure, system, service, and management. As denoted by the term “smart” building, it has intelligent control systems and smart and interconnected devices beyond the traditional building structure and function. The modernized sensor-embedded residence with various integrated systems was thought to be the basis of smart buildings in initial research. The system communication between external and internal was operated remotely and efficiently.

Wireless networking is at the core of many building automation systems, allowing seamless communication between various subsystems and services such as heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC), access control and security, sanitation and waste management, smart metering and other. Such applications often require superb radio sensitivity as the signal is heavily attenuated by walls and ceilings.

Emergency lighting is a safety-related system mandatory for many types of buildings. It includes escape lighting as well as backup lighting.

With reliable wireless communication it is possible automate a lot of tasks related to installation and maintenance of emergency lighting devices. These tasks include periodic functionality tests, that are required by law, but also on-line status monitoring, backup battery conditioning etc. Network self-configuration allows to speed up the installation process, as well as adapt to changes within the building interior.

Smart city

Smart city concept is designed to increase the quality of life of the people and improve the environment to sustain for a long time. IoT and wireless connectivity technology help to enhance the quality, performance, and interactivity of urban services, optimize resources, and optimize costs.

The primary goal of a smart city is to create an urban environment that yields a high quality of life to its residents while also generating overall economic growth. Therefore, a major advantage of smart cities is their ability to facilitate an increased delivery of services to citizens with less infrastructure and cost.

As the population within cities continues to grow, it becomes necessary for these urban areas to accommodate the increasing population by making more efficient use of their infrastructure and assets. Smart city applications can enable these improvements, advance city operations, and improve the quality of life among residents.

Smart city applications enable cities to enhance their existing infrastructure. The improvements facilitate new revenue streams and operational efficiencies, helping governments and citizens save money.

Potential applications of wireless mesh networks in cities include city lights control, parking space management, traffic control, garbage collection, construction monitoring and other. For many of them, system responsiveness plays a crucial role, which leads to local communication systems, that can span across multiple city blocks.

All these features can be achieved within embeNET capability.



  • City lights control
  • Waste management and garbage collection
  • Smart metering
  • Parking space management
  • Traffic control
  • Public transport information


  • Smart metering – electricity, gas and water
  • Photovoltaic installations management
  • Lighting control
  • Smart grid management (valves, pressure)
  • Location services (onshore & offshore)
  • Wind turbines management

Energy and utilities

In the energy & utilities sector, IoT devices have been able to create intelligent networks through the collection, transmission, and use of large quantities of data.

The IoT is essentially ushering in a new era of energy and utilities. The various insights that can be accessed using IoT can drastically transform the industry overnight. In particular, the information collected using IoT and the IoT cloud can be used to develop new, more efficient services, boost productivity and overall efficiency, solve critical and potentially detrimental issues, improve our ability to make real-time decisions. By upgrading to smart meters and grids companies can once again gain control of this wildly flourishing industry.

Rather than shunning these new methods of acquiring energy, energy companies can simply embrace them and use them to the advantage of us all. IoT is the key to this collaboration. By providing much-needed real-time data and insights, using the IoT will enable energy companies to manage infrastructure and function, thus creating a more stable network overall. This will ultimately allow energy companies to begin using wind and solar energy to boost the efficiency of services while also reducing the cost to consumers.

Industry 4.0

Industry 4.0 takes the emphasis on digital technology from recent decades to a whole new level with the help of interconnectivity through the Internet of Things (IoT), access to real-time data, and the introduction of cyber-physical systems.

Potential applications include smart factories, warehouses and asset optimization. In many cases radio transmission enables new applications in industrial processes, eg. when sensors need to place on moving/rotating parts or in hard-to-reach places. This combined with the possibility to power the devices from batteries allows to build new and innovative solutions to problems, that previously couldn’t be addressed.



  • Smart sensors
  • Inventory monitoring
  • Equipment failure detection
  • Real time in-transit information
  • Asset efficiency and performance monitoring


  • Distributed pressure sensors
  • Gas detection
  • Ventilation management
  • Lighting control

Exploration and mining

In exploration & mining IoT has the potential to improve the production and business processes by enabling the extraction of valuable information from industrial processes.

The industry itself is already embracing the 21st century, thanks to a paradigm shift towards the application of technology to improve operations and progress towards a connected “digital mine” that operates at the pinnacle of safety and efficiency. One of the key technologies providing the framework for connecting the mine site, is IoT.

Because IoT can be made up of a variety of independent parts and components, it can be challenging to take a step back and appreciate the wide-ranging aspects of a mining operation that it can meaningfully improve. However, once you get an idea of what’s possible, it’s easy to see why it’s so transformative.

Transport and logistics

Transport & logistics with IoT connects your moving assets, protect freight, optimize fleet use, deliver services that scale, even improve driver safety—these are just a few things you can achieve using embeNET software.

Transportation is one of the major industries that is moving towards a new digital era. The implementation of IoT applications can fully transform the logistics sector. It tends to empower every industrial segment by embracing a connected ecosystem in the entire supply chain management process. The business can make the operations more technology-driven with the help of powerful capabilities and monitoring solutions.

The adoption of IoT in transportation and logistics has allowed the industry to modify its modus operandi. Therefore, they can simplify the process and make it more efficient. Leveraging IoT solutions can revamp the supply chain management that can take your business to the next level.



  • Asset tracking
  • Container tracking
  • Vehicle tracking
  • Digital road signage
  • Railtrack barriers monitoring


  • Location services (RTLAT)
  • Soil hydration/ irrigation systems
  • Ph measurement
  • Temperature measurement
  • Water quality measurement
  • Crop health
  • Pest measurement
  • Weather forecasting
  • Fertilizer level measurement

Precision agriculture

One of the benefits of using wireless connectivity in agriculture is the increased agility of the processes. Thanks to real-time monitoring and prediction systems, farmers can quickly respond to any significant change in weather, humidity, air quality as well as the health of each crop or soil in the field.

The aim of most agriculture IoT products is to enable farmers to use these insights to make operational decisions around planting, irrigating, harvesting and more.

Efficient and robust wireless connectivity in agricultural context refers to the use of sensors, cameras, and other devices to turn every element and action involved in farming into data. Weather, moisture, plant health, mineral status, chemical applications, pest presence and much more can all be turned into large data sets that allow big data engineers to draw out insights about the farm at varying levels of granularity via software algorithms.

Environmental monitoring

Environmental monitoring applies advanced sensor devices to identify the presence of pollutants in the air and water and promotes better sustainability. It will support keeping the premises safer and cleaner by utilizing a smart environmental monitoring solution.

Environmental monitoring involves the capture of any type of data that contributes to showing how the world around us behaves, how it affects our lives, and how it can be controlled. Environmental monitoring data includes data from natural sources – for example rainfall or soil composition – and human or industrial processes, for example human waste or vehicle emissions.

In the natural world, environmental monitoring focuses on air, soil, and water. For example, in air monitoring, sensor networks and geographical information systems (GISs) monitor pollution, topographical, and meteorological data to analyze air pollutants. In water monitoring, water samples are analyzed to measure chemical, radiological, and biological data against population demographics. In soil monitoring, soil grabs are monitored for salinity, contamination, and acidity to analyze soil quality in farming and to predict the potential for erosion, flooding, and threats to environmental biodiversity.

The biggest challenge in smart environments is the massive amounts of data that need to be sifted, monitored, analyzed, and proactively used to create solutions for everyday challenges.



  • Pollution measurement
  • Extreme weather monitoring
  • Water safety
  • Endangered species protection