For the first time in recent memory, I had to call tech support. It wasn’t for my computer or my smartphone. It was for my house.
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This summer, I had the bright idea to connect my home to the Internet. As anyone who has walked into a Home Depot recently can tell you, the future has supposedly arrived. And it’s called the Internet of Things.
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Microsoft Windows scarcely registers its presence on mobiles, at under 3% market share (according to comScore). With these boards, makers can build prototype-connected devices like home security systems, lighting controllers, weather-monitoring devices, or just learning projects like blinky lights controlled from a cellphone. These little hacker boards are to the connected, automated world of the future what the bare motherboards of the 1970s and ’80s were to the personal computing era that followed.
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