OpenDOF is an IOT Framework
The OpenDOF Project is an organization dedicated to the promotion of device networking technology for IoT–an IOT Framework.
The acronym DOF (Distributed Object Framework) refers to a technology that allows many different products, using many different standards, to work together and share information effortlessly across many different networks (e.g., LAN, WAN, Intranet, Internet—any type of network or mesh). At its core, DOF technology was designed to network embedded devices, whether simple or complex. However, to support advanced networking functions for those devices, DOF technology has also evolved into a server technology, appropriate for services that expand the functionality of networked devices, whether those services reside on your own physical servers, or you are taking advantage of advanced cloud technology, such as Amazon Web Services. Ultimately, DOF technology has the flexibility to enhance all products, from the simplest resource-constrained device to the most powerful of computer networks.
It’s impossible to anticipate every technical question, but here are pointers to some of the most common places to find answers. These will help you get started!
Please check the “Related” content at the bottom of each post!
With apologies for the extreme delay, we wanted to formally announce the winners of the Hack the Distributed Object Hackathon held in March. The results have been available on the hackathon site for some time, but we neglected to post information here. First place was...
The OpenDOF Project is pleased to announce the release of an updated C SDK for OpenDOF 7. The SDK is an important component for training and development of C applications using DOF Technology.
This component is a package of OpenDOF libraries, tools and support components for the C programming language.
The SDK is available on our Download page.
The OpenDOF Project is pleased to announce the completion of the Java Training Path; a complete, online, self-guided training solution. SDKs have been updated, materials created, components tested. But what about C, C Sharp and COS (the OpenDOF C Object Stack)?