A new project aims to use the Internet of Things to let smartphone users establish nodes, providing connectivity to IoT smart devices.

An IoT project, called MobiLytix™, has been launched by Equator Digital Assets, with the aim of increasing blockchain connectivity through the use of smartphones. The project intends to create a network of blockchain nodes that can run on smartphones, thus broadening the reach of blockchain technology.

According to the CEO of Equator Digital Assets, Michael Hathaway, “MobiLytix™ will revolutionize the way we think about blockchain connectivity. By enabling individuals to participate in the blockchain network using only their smartphones, we are creating an inclusive environment that will foster growth and innovation.”

The project has already gained traction with early adopters. One of them, Mark Smith, stated that “MobiLytix™ has allowed me to connect with the blockchain network in a way that was previously impossible. I am excited to see how this technology will continue to develop and evolve.”

The MobiLytix™ project has significant potential to impact the IoT industry. As Hathaway notes, “Blockchain technology has the potential to revolutionize the way we interact with the IoT. By increasing connectivity through the use of smartphones, we can create a network that is more secure, efficient, and accessible.”

Equator Digital Assets plans to expand the project to include more nodes and users. “Our goal is to create a truly decentralized network that is accessible to everyone,” Hathaway said. “We believe that by increasing blockchain connectivity, we can empower individuals and organizations to achieve more.”

As the world becomes increasingly interconnected, it is essential to find new ways to leverage technology for the greater good. The MobiLytix™ project is a step in that direction. As more individuals and organizations adopt this technology, we can expect to see significant improvements in efficiency, security, and accessibility across a range of industries.

Via The Impactlab