Comprehensive Fujitsu presence in Hall 5 Booth A40 at MWC to showcase the depth and breadth of mobile-oriented solutions.Fujitsu demonstrates innovative and practical solutions to harness the biggest mobile computing opportunities, including security, the Internet of Things and the utilization of Big Data.
At Mobile World Congress starting March 2, 2015, Fujitsu’s theme is Human Centric Innovation. The Fujitsu booth (Hall 5, booth A40) showcases this across one of the industry’s broadest ranges of solutions, including some of the hottest new concepts that are currently under development in Fujitsu Laboratories. Visitors to Fujitsu at MWC can expect products, services and solutions – themed to the topics of Mobility, Big Data and Human Centric Innovation that bring together the three dimensions of people, information and infrastructure.
In addition to a new ruggedized mobile device, Fujitsu shows smartphones(1), tablets and 2 in 1 devices, as well as clamshell and Ultrabook notebooks, offering a rich choice of entry points into today’s mobile business, including. The latest developmental projects in Fujitsu Laboratories are always a popular element of Fujitsu’s presence at MWC, and 2015 will be no exception. Future tech on show this year includes a demonstration of new invisible technology that can embed ID data in light cast by LEDs or other light sources onto objects.
Two exhibits will demonstrate how Fujitsu is utilizing Big Data. The first is a joint research collaboration between Fujitsu Laboratories (Japan and Europe) and the INSIGHT Institute at Galway, Ireland, demonstrating a financial application using Fujitsu’s global Linked Open Data repository. One of the world’s first, the Fujitsu repository enables unified access to Linked Open Data through a single query, providing browsing, searching and access capability for publically available data.
SPATIOWL, Fujitsu’s probe traffic information service will also be shown. Already implemented in Japan and Indonesia, SPATIOWL generates traffic congestion information from probe data such as vehicle location, time and speed. The information is fed into a central database that is then accessed by other devices, and able to reroute other vehicles to ease traffic jams.