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Our Skills


 Internet of Things (IoT) development services

“26 Billion ‘Things’ are expected to connect to the internet by 2020” – Gartner



Connect the devices, machines, vehicles and inventory to the internet via MQTT, XMPP, DDS, AMQP etc.


Aggregate and filter data from connect hundreds of devices across unreliable networks. Normalize protocols


Store vast quantities of device data, produce real time alerts and analyze trends through Machine Learning and Hadoop technologies


Accellerate Presentation of data through pre-defined industry templates

Technology Expertiese


Hive, HDFS, Storm, Mahoot, R

Windows Azure

Azure ML, Azure IoT, HD Insight


Windows 10, Linux, Raspberry Pi, Arduino

Case Studies

dashroad logo

Connected Car

Connecting cars in the middle east with Law Enforcement and Insurers



Crash Test sensor analysis to make cars safer

smartscape logo

Smart Scape

Home Automation to program all devices through Infra Red

Project Templates for IoT

IoT for Manufacturers

Manufacturing investment in IoT Solutions went up 230% in the last two years.

IoT for Healthcare

Remote Patient care, Hazardous waste management, Hospital Inventory management

Digital Oil Field

Sensors connected to oil rigs, pipeline and transport provide real time insight and planing

IoT in Transportation

Connected car, Inventory Tracking, Integrated Route Planning, In-car entertainment

Latest Posts


IoT Data Logger using WEMOS D1 mini & ESP8266 WiFi Module

January 4, 2018
Overview At Allied, several IoT projects have been completed. This time around a Data Logger with a built-in wifi module was built in order to read & send data of power consumption. It’s for anyone who wishes to check & analyze data of their power consumption, observe usage patterns and optimize usage of power based on the analysis. Above is the WEMOS D1 mini as the Wi-fi capable development board with 4MB flash based on ESP-8266EX. For the purpose of data logging, tracking & updating data, Thingspeak is being used. It’s an open source IoT analytics service which allows you to have a dashboard for analyzing live data streams in the cloud, coming through your IoT device. List of Components Used WEMOS D1 Mini Development Board (Includes ESP8266 WiFi Module) Burden Resistor 33 ohm 4051 Multiplexer for the purpose of extending the analog inputs for reading 3 phases 1 LED 10K Resistor PICAXE-SOCKET   Basic Circuit Diagram  Find this interesting? Feel free to contact us or leave us a comment in the comment section below.

The B2B Impact of IoT

April 30, 2016
The latest statistics show that IoT will impact the economy by approximately 4-11 trillion dollars by the year 2025 that has increased the interest of investors in IoT. There are specific markets which hold huge returns for the investors, particularly: The medical industry – doctors, hospitals (Proteus ingestible pill sensor, BeClose system, BodyGuardian) The car industry – connected cars Smart power utilities – greater security and better service to people (smart meter analytics, WICED Sense Kit) First response and emergence – coordinated response and saves time and provides better information  (CAD system ) Farming – less water, better food (wireless sensor monitoring, UAV sensor platform) The use of connected things will tremendously transform the operations in all these verticals, for the better; saving and generating greater revenues for everyone involved. According to the IOT 2016 report by Verizon’s State of the Market, B2B ventures are leading innovation and outperformed consumer startup by 75% in 2015. The report also estimated that in IoT startups focused on enterprises, the venture capital funding will increase in 2016 by double or triple amount. McKinsey’s reported similar results, reporting an estimated 70% of the IoT value to be produced by B2B applications. It’s easy to understand why organizations such as Cisco, GE, Siemens and other pioneers have initiated heavy investments in IoT growth and advancement. Still, the question is what IoT stands for everyone else? In the current age, what should organizations be doing to reap benefits from this technology shift? McKinsey’s IoT report proves to be very helpful in this context: the key takeaways from the report that B2B companies should be aware of are: Internet of Things is a data banquet, however, most companies aren’t feasting on what’s already on their plates The key benefit of IoT is an enriched data stream available to support decision making within companies supported by data. However, businesses aren’t utilizing more than 1% of data currently available in decision making. The biggest challenge faced by companies is to interpret ample amounts of data and comprehending its meaning. Smart businesses will take the initiative of investing in developing modeling capabilities and data analytics that will effectively support the decision-making needs of the business in long-term. Redefining the ways of earning and retaining customer trust and loyalty The compatibility of products and services of businesses with similar services and devices has a significant impact on consumer satisfaction, along with systems and devices interoperability that accounts for 40% of IoT’s potential value. With the increasing connectivity of things, customers/ clients will continue to anticipate that their devices will seamlessly fit in the technological ecosystem. Increasing Need of Security and Privacy The increasing number of devices and systems that are connected creates greater opportunities of security/ privacy breach. Protecting networks and data from cybercrime becomes paramount as all the products/ services and devices become interwoven.

Converting your Integration team into an Internet of Things team

October 20, 2015
  No one makes a better case for integration consultants to start building prototypes in Internet of Things (IoT) applications than Cisco Security Services Senior Vice President Bryan Palma. In this short video, Palma explains that the Internet of Everything is an emerging field and consultants are the first ones to get engaged by the early adopters. Manufacturers, medical companies, chemical companies, financials, and transportation are already engaging IT consultants to get advice on security and integration of hundreds of disparate devices. Connected cars, connected home automation systems, smart electrical grids; quickly deploying and integrating new assets has become important for early adopters in these industries.   How can the integration practice leads use their expertise for connecting the “things” of IoT?   Connected devices pose integration and messaging challenges that you can handle with Service Bus. Markus Hortsmann of Microsoft and Shawn Cutter of Fielding Systems demonstrate the use of service bus to connect devices.   But Internet of Things and Internet of Everything comes with its own challenges. There are several layers involved in a typical IoT solution. Tom Galizia, Principal Deloitte Consulting shares his advice for partners to collaborate and quickly build prototypes. Galizia argues that IoT allows CIOs to be integration officers. Don’t the integration teams also orchestrate the important component parts of messages and help businesses communicate with each other? Yes, they do. It becomes logical for integration leads to outreach in the Internet of Things domain.     Consultants realize that technology is neither implemented nor consumed for the sake of it. The IoT value chain consists of many players with specific roles. The early movers from the consulting space realize that creating a revenue generating solution is what customers expect from us. For those just starting out, following the 9 best practices can help in developing revenue-generating IoT solutions. Whether it involves increasing the operating efficiency or facilitating the cost reduction, or better yet the unlocking of product/service innovation, you should always start with a narrow and demonstrable value of an IoT solution. The final piece of advice from Criag Winnigton (Vice Chairman U.S Communications leader) is to work through alliances and partners.     Going from an integration background may not be easy in the beginning since IoT involves multiple layers, hence it requires more collaboration than traditional integration teams are used to. Connecting different layers of devices, services and analytics may require integration leads to carefully think through that which layer/s and skill set they can develop within their existing practice set-up. The following piece of advice from Muhammad Omer, Founding Partner at Allied Consultants may help to identify your own niche within the IoT ecosystem. Internet of Things for Software Developers I The post highlights the challenges and opportunities within the IoT layers (Device Mgmt., Services Layer, and Analytics). It also explains the role of devices such as Arduino ESP 8266 Wifi Module and Raspberry Pi to start building rapid IoT prototypes. Internet of Things: Introduction for Software Developers II This post specifically talks about the layers involved in a typical

Internet of Things: A comprehensive checklist of IoT skills

October 10, 2015
  Device Management   An IoT consultant needs to be aware of the functions and workings of various hardware involved in typical IoT solutions. You should gain intermediate to an expert level knowledge of frameworks, programming and other tools required for integration, analysis and reporting of IoT network and data sets. Choose the following to get started: 1. Embedded design As the software development teams reach out in the IoT domain, IoT teams need to have a member with experience in the design and implementation of embedded software. Microprocessor fundamentals and an electronics background provide skill depth to the team. Linux, Windows 10 embedded 2. Raspberry pi This is $30 computer just like any serious computer. With an HDMI port, keyboard and mouse etc. You can run Linux on it, or Android or very soon, Windows 10. 3. Arduino This is a little module (circuit board) that can WiFi-enable any electronic device. It gives you a few I/O pins to turn things on or off (or to read data from them) and to communicate. The cool thing is that it costs less than 5$ and runs off 2x 1.5v batteries. 4. Micro Electro Mechanical Systems (MEMS) Sometimes referred to as Microsystems technology or micro-machined devices, MEMS technology is about mechanical and electro-mechanical components of larger devices and structure that are very small, hence the term “micro”. These components are made extremely compact and miniature by using micro-fabrication techniques. MEMS are used in various electronic devices such as sensors and transducers. There are a number of devices that make use of these micro-components, such as pressure, temperature, magnetic forces and radiation sensor equipment. 5. Wireless Sensor Network Design A sensor device may or may not require physical contact with a body to sense the attributes. For example, weighing of an object requires physical contact with the object to gauge the weight. However, sensors used to detect & report light, temperature, pressure, sound or radiation are wireless sensors that are generally spatially distributed, hence they operate as autonomous sensing devices. 6. Quality Assurance and Testing As the internet of things is maturing, thousands of devices are being added to the network every day. The process of sending, receiving and processing data is continuous. All of this serves one purpose, and that is to meet the demand of businesses and consumers. Hence, when working commercially, it is important to maintain the quality standards of the devices and the integration. 7. Sensor Data Analysis It’s not only about the deployment of things, but to analyze the data that such things produce so that we make the data available for human processing, storage and reporting. 8. Data Centre Management Huge data sets mean a large, complicated storage and multiplicity of data servers (in case you are handling large volumes of data) and a data center of the business you are providing consultation for. It is important for you, or someone in your team to have the working knowledge of data centers and their management. Gateways and Integration

Internet of things training courses: 17 Resources to become an IoT Pro

September 14, 2015
  Here are 17 resources that you can use to hack your way into learning and building IoT solutions and products. Once you’re skilled in developing the IoT applications, you can use these Top IO Internet of Things Questions to discover IoT’s value for any business. 1. Alasdair Allas: Workshops on Sensors Allas offers his iOS sensors and external hardware masterclass. This is one of our favorite workshops on sensors. Done well, you’ll be able to make basic location aware applications for the iOS platforms. You’ll be using onboard sensors: the 3-axis accelerometer, the magnetometer, the gyroscope, the camera and the GPS. Allas has also authored a book titled Learning iOS Programming. Anyone looking to hack their way into iOS based IoT apps can attend the upcoming workshops at London, San Francisco, and New York. Download Your Free IoT Development Guide Here 2. Lynda: IoT with Android Those of you who are interested in developing Android based IoT apps can check Michael Lehman’s course on Lynda. You’ll come to know how to use IFTTT to program things, creating your own things with programmable hardware & how to connect inputs and outputs. Michael offers IoT courses for both Android & iOS, he has been with Microsoft’s Patterns & Practices and Developer/Platform Evangelism groups and now runs his Seattle based consulting firm DreamTimeStudioZ, LLC. 3. Lynda: IoT with iOS The Lynda course on IoT teaches programmers how to program the internet of things with iOS. You’ll get to know all things wireless and communication networks that can be used in IoT projects. 4. Microsoft: Cross-platform development in IoT This course by Microsoft Channel 9 allows attendees to see how easily they can create solutions using Windows IoT “Athens” on mobile and industry devices. 5. Microsoft: IoT Mobile Apps This course at Microsoft Virtual Academy delves deep into ‘how-to’ of building IoT Mobile Apps. The course is 50 minutes of video tutorial and also address the scalability issue often reported in IoT mobile apps. 6. Rockwell Automation: Industrial Ethernet Essentials of Industrial Ethernet Networks for an OT Professional by Rockwell Automation. This is 2 day course, and a prerequisite to attending the course is your ability to perform basic Windows® operating system tasks. The guys there will make you hands-on in IoT exercises by performing on an EtherNet/IP™ workstation and/or use a variety of software tools. The course is aimed towards OT (operations technology) professionals but with IoT, it is never a bad idea to know plenty of stuff right from devices to the integration, services and dashboard layer. 7. Telecoms Academy: Connected Devices This one is a bit expensive 2 day course (Early Bird – £1035 Sep 29-30, 2015) around networking technologies for application within IoT projects. The course also aims to educate participants for applying effective techniques to utilize agents in creating IoT projects. 8 .NFC: Certification for IoT products NFC forum offers a certification for near-field-communication products used within the IoT projects. The course highlights the specifications that must be implemented by a device to be eligible to receive the NFC Forum Certification Mark. 9. ARC
Evaluation Execution (dev, test, release) IoT

Great introduction to the Azure IoT Service Architecture

August 20, 2015
  I dont think the architecture they are pushing is the best idea in all scenarios but its still a pretty exciting view of where this is all heading.