This means that the traditional fields of embedded systems, wireless sensor networks, control systems, automation (including home and building automation), and others all contribute to enabling the Internet of things.In 1994 Reza Raji described the concept in IEEE Spectrum as "[moving] small packets of data to a large set of nodes, so as to integrate and automate everything from home appliances to entire factories".
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The applications for internet connected devices are extensive.
Multiple categorizations have been suggested, most of which agree on a separation between consumer, enterprise (business), and infrastructure applications.
George Osborne, the former British Chancellor of the Exchequer, posited that the Internet of things is the next stage of the information revolution and referenced the inter-connectivity of everything from urban transport to medical devices to household appliances.
Intelligent shopping systems, for example, could monitor specific users' purchasing habits in a store by tracking their specific mobile phones.
One can guide his or her connected device at home even from far away.
If one for example leaves the office, it is possible to tell a connected air conditioner device via smart phone to cool down the house to a certain temperature.
One of the major obstacles to obtaining smart home technology is the high initial cost.
A second application of smart home is even more sophisticated.
Between 19 several companies proposed solutions like Microsoft's at Work or Novell's NEST.