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Send critical information to your users, receive critical data back. Find out how companies like Chart Industries and Gateway Cylinder are innovating via Lockhouse Labs.

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LOCKHOUSE is coming to a city near you. Our mission is to help constituents drive critical information to the use point of portable assets, in order to make the world a more profitable, safer and more sustainable place.

In the News: LOCKHOUSE answers asset industry demands; is the "‘virtual neck ring’ the cylinder industry has been longing for."

LOCKHOUSE introduces itself in an article originally published in CryoGas International Magazine. Read more to find out how LOCKHOUSE creates solutions for managed assets. LOCKHOUSE was also recently featured in gasworld magazine online. The author, Stuart Radnedge, writes that "Lockhouse is the 'virtual neck ring' the cylinder industry has been longing for."

July 25, 2014 0 notes Reblog
Mobile giants building their IoT strategies around established operating systems
It’s clear that the Internet of Things will still need to revolve around an OS - a command and control platform. At recent developer conferences (Google I/O 2014 and WWDC 2014) Google and Apple, respectively, made it clear they are delving into the Internet of Things market, and they are centering it around the operating systems (iOS and Android) already being used by over a billion-and-a-half devices.

Apple’s plans to be a major force in the emerging ‘internet of things’ was evident at WWDC today where it previewed its forthcoming mobile operating system iOS 8 which includes HomeKit for managing technology in the home as well as HealthKit for wearable devices and healthcare.



Google wants to be everywhere: in your home, your car and even on your wrist. That vision became increasingly clear at the search giant’s annual conference for software developers here on Wednesday. The company unveiled plans to expand Android, its mobile operating system, for new categories like wearable computers and automobiles.

However, in order to truly attract the wider industrial market potential for IoT (predicted to be $8.9 trillion by 2020), versus much smaller nested markets like smart home product manufacturing (predicted to be $51.77 billion by 2020), these giants will need to establish more open and yet secure standards beyond the local sites of home, car, and wearables, so that assets and products can be accessible in the wider world. Currently, the best way of doing that is still via established technology - a mobile device OS, a wireless internet connection, and smart, but “unplugged” and secure products.

Mobile giants building their IoT strategies around established operating systems

It’s clear that the Internet of Things will still need to revolve around an OS - a command and control platform. At recent developer conferences (Google I/O 2014 and WWDC 2014) Google and Apple, respectively, made it clear they are delving into the Internet of Things market, and they are centering it around the operating systems (iOS and Android) already being used by over a billion-and-a-half devices.

Apple’s plans to be a major force in the emerging ‘internet of things’ was evident at WWDC today where it previewed its forthcoming mobile operating system iOS 8 which includes HomeKit for managing technology in the home as well as HealthKit for wearable devices and healthcare.

Google wants to be everywhere: in your home, your car and even on your wrist. That vision became increasingly clear at the search giant’s annual conference for software developers here on Wednesday. The company unveiled plans to expand Android, its mobile operating system, for new categories like wearable computers and automobiles.

However, in order to truly attract the wider industrial market potential for IoT (predicted to be $8.9 trillion by 2020), versus much smaller nested markets like smart home product manufacturing (predicted to be $51.77 billion by 2020), these giants will need to establish more open and yet secure standards beyond the local sites of home, car, and wearables, so that assets and products can be accessible in the wider world. Currently, the best way of doing that is still via established technology - a mobile device OS, a wireless internet connection, and smart, but “unplugged” and secure products.

Meet the team

Our team has a combined 100+ years in the packaged gas industry, 30 of those specifically developing first-of-its-kind software for asset tracking.

Jim Glessner

Chairman and CEO

Ken Thompson

Board Member

Barb Glessner

Director of Sustainability

Tim Fusco

Board Member

Cassie Glessner

Marketing & Strategy

Steve Angelo

Product Ambassador

Aastha Sobti

Strategy & Business Development

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