A set of design guidelines developed by Google.
An integrated curcuit that controls a singular function in an electronic device as a part of an embedded system. It contains a central processing unit (CPU), memory and programmable input/output (I/O). Microcontroller units (MCU) play a vital part in both IoT and IIoT, enabling connectivity in automotive, manufacturing, industrial automation, healthcare, and other verticals.
A computer processor on a microchip that combines several controlling functions. It's capable of processing binary data and contains only a CPU.
A tool to track app usage metrics, such as MAU/DAU, LTV, ARPU, and other indicators of app performance.
In automotive, mobility is public and private transportation of both passengers and goods. New mobility opportunities include carsharing, fleet management, shift to EV.
A demonstration of a product design that shows color schemes, layouts, icons, fonts and overall feel of an app or website.
A way to receive revenue, adding features or components to apps or websites that enable payments. For example, an app using the freemium model of monetization can lock part of its functionality behind a paywall. Other examples of monetization models are free-to-play, in-app purchases, free trials, subscriptions, premium. Sometimes, several monetizations models are used at once: for instance, paymium combines premium and in-app purchases.
MQ Telemetry Transport (MQTT) is a messaging protocol that distributes telemetry data, using resource-constrained network clients. It's used in machine-to-machine (M2M) communication and finds application in IoT.
Minimum Viable Product is a version of a product that includes only the most vital features. It aims to check product/market fit and get feedback from early customers.
Minimum Viable Team is the smallest team that can achieve a desired outcome (usually, creating an MVP). Most MVTs include a developer, designer, and product owner. In some cases, it's just one person that fulfills every role.