The present disclosure generally relates to Information Handling Systems (IHSs), and, more particularly, to systems and methods for Internet-of-Things (IoT) gateway tampering detection and management.
 A new revolution is gaining momentum--a surge of innovation that involves vast ecosystems of sensors, devices, and equipment to networks that can transmit and receive data. With an estimated number of connected "things" reaching over 25 billion by 2020, the "Internet-of-Things" (IoT) is widely regarded as the next technological frontier.
 Existing IoT deployments range from single device implementations to massive cross-platform systems that include tens, hundreds, or even thousands of heterogeneous devices. Tying it all together are different communication protocols that enable these various components to talk to each other.
 Because IoT is still in its infancy, however, its underlying technologies remain fractured. Alliances and coalitions are being formed in hopes of someday unifying the IoT landscape. But, at the present time, there is still no central IoT standard or deployment oversight. Consumers and providers both continue to face ever-increasing deployment, architecture, analytics, and security challenges.
 Embodiments of systems and methods for Internet-of-Things (IoT) gateway tampering detection and management are described. In an illustrative, non-limiting embodiment, an Information Handling System (IHS) comprises one or more processors and a memory coupled to the one or more processors, the memory including program instructions stored thereon that, upon execution by the one or more processors, cause the IHS to: identify a priority value for each of a plurality of IoT devices coupled to the IHS; detect an event indicative of physical tampering of the IHS; and initiate an action in response to the detection, wherein the action is based, at least, in part, upon the priority values.
 In some cases, the priority value for one or more of the IoT devices may be based upon manual selection. Additionally or alternatively, a priority value for a given one of the plurality of IoT devices may be assigned to the given IoT device by the IHS based upon a class to which the given IoT device belongs, and the class may be selected from the group consisting of: utility metering, room automation, climate control, and security and access control.
 The program instructions, upon execution, may cause the IHS to identify the class among a set of two or more different classes based upon data within a packet communicated to the IHS by the given IoT device. Additionally or alternatively, the program instructions, upon execution, may cause the IHS to identify the class among a set of two or more different classes based upon a historical volatility data usable to identify the given IoT device.
 In some cases, the event may include the opening of a lid, panel, or door of a chassis within which the IHS is disposed. The action may include the re-routing of one or more of the plurality of IoT devices to another IHS by order of priority values. Additionally or alternatively, the action may include the shutting down of one or more of the plurality of IoT devices. Additionally or alternatively, the action may include the shutting down of the IHS.
 In another illustrative, non-limiting embodiment, a method may implement one or more of the aforementioned operations. In yet another illustrative, non-limiting embodiment, a hardware memory device may have program instructions stored thereon that, upon execution by an IHS, cause the IHS to perform one or more of the aforementioned operations.
BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS
 The present invention(s) is/are illustrated by way of example and is/are not limited by the accompanying figures. Elements in the figures are illustrated for simplicity and clarity, and have not necessarily been drawn to scale.
 FIG. 1 illustrates an example of an Internet-of-Things (IoT) deployment according to some embodiments.
 FIG. 2 illustrates an example of an Information Handling System (IHS) implementation according to some embodiments.
 FIG. 3 illustrates an example of an IoT device implementation according to some embodiments.
 FIG. 4 illustrates examples of IoT services according to some embodiments.
 FIG. 5 illustrates an example of a method for IoT gateway tampering detection and management according to some embodiments.
 FIG. 6 illustrates examples of tampering sensor(s) that may be used in a chassis or enclosure of an IoT gateway according to some embodiments.
 To facilitate explanation of the various systems and methods discussed herein, the following description has been split into sections. It should be noted, however, that the various sections, headings, and subheadings used herein are for organizational purposes only, and are not meant to limit or otherwise modify the scope of the description or the claims.
 A. Overview
 The Internet-of-Things (IoT) is an inter-networking of "things" or "objects" (generally referred to as "IoT devices") that promotes the collection and exchange of data among those objects. Generally speaking, IoT technology allows IoT devices to operate remotely across a network infrastructure to integrate the physical world into computer-based systems using a variety of different communication protocols. In the near future, it is expected that IoT will be used to automate nearly every field of human endeavor.
 To name but a few examples, in the field of manufacturing, IoT may be used in process automation (chemicals, food, beverage, pharmaceuticals), discrete automation (auto, machine, electronics), and industrial equipment. In the field of transportation and logistics, IoT may be used in air, automotive, marine, or rail transport, fleet and freight management, cold chain logistics, traffic systems, public transit and travel, and usage insurance. In the energy field, IoT may be used in power generation and distribution, smart grids, oil and gas, and renewable energy. In communications, IoT may be used to support various information technology (IT) services, network services, data centers, and communication equipment. With respect to natural resources, IoT may be used in agriculture, metals and minerals mining, water and waste management, forestry, fishing, and livestock, and golf courses. In healthcare, IoT may be used in hospitals, home care, health care plans, medical laboratories, biotechnology, and medical appliances and equipment. And in retail and hospitality, IoT may be used in hotels, vending machines, amusement parks, restaurants, sports and entertainment, etc.
 In several implementations, IoT systems may provide or support services ranging among: predictive maintenance, process or quality control, fleet management, supply chain and inventory management, smart infrastructure, building optimization, remote asset management, secure and access control, point-of-sale support, energy management, compliance, safety, and documentation, among many others.
 Yet the quintessential example of IoT remains home automation. Modern home automation deployments (also known as "smart" or "intelligent" homes) can include control and automation of lighting, heating, ventilation, air conditioning (HVAC) systems, and appliances such as washer/dryers, robotic vacuums, air purifiers, ovens or refrigerators/freezers that use wired or wireless networking for remote monitoring and control.
 The expansion of IoT into a plethora of new application areas is expected to generate incredibly large amounts of data from diverse, heterogeneous devices and locations. Nonetheless, there are currently no central standards in this field. Consequently, IoT consumers and providers continue to face many deployment, architecture, analytics, and security challenges.
 To address some of these challenges, the inventors hereof have developed a number of systems and methods that have directly applicable to many IoT environments, deployments, and implementations. Each of these systems and methods may be categorized within one or more of the following areas: Acquisition, Transport, Aggregation, Analysis, and Control.
 Acquisition encompasses the hardware--the IoT devices--that capture data from interactions with the environment, with other machines, with humans or other living things and make it available for transmission over a network. Sensors are the nerve ends of IoT, and a growing assortment of devices are collecting data. There are cases where historical data may be analyzed to provide business practice improvements (not all data needs to originate from sensors).
 Transport takes the acquired data from various sensors and moves it over a network for aggregation and analysis. As the name implies, the final stages of data transport generally flow over communication protocols (e.g., TCP/IP and others referred to below), and may be transformed into Internet friendly data formats like JSON or XML.
 Aggregation is responsible for the collection and distribution of output data to designated consumers. Consumers can include databases, on-site services, analytics services, enterprise service buses, third-party cloud services and similar repositories.
 Analysis takes the aggregated data and turns it into operational insights by applying context specific algorithms, rules, and predictive models. In most deployments, IoT analytics may include feedback capabilities so that the predictive models get better over time. In some cases, analytics may be run in the cloud or on the edge such as on an IoT gateway device.
 Control provides the ability to act based upon insights gleaned from the analysis of IoT data. Different types of control actions available may range from graphical representation to humans, who can then take manual actions, to fully autonomous systems that can take orchestrated actions to improve operations, recognize and mitigate failures and threats, and prevent hazards.
 For example, consider a relatively simple use case of environmental monitoring of an office building. Assume, that there are sensors installed throughout the building to monitor temperature and carbon monoxide levels; this is part of the aforementioned data aggregation component of IoT. As part of the transport component, there are many technology protocols that may be used to transport the collected data, including BACnet (Building and Automation Control networks), Zigbee, Bluetooth Low Energy, Wi-Fi, and others, which may use IoT gateway(s) to translate the sensors' data or communications to a cloud or remote backend server.
 From the gateway(s), data is communicated through an aggregation layer as part of the aggregation component. The aggregated data reaches a cloud based analysis engine that enables the system to responds to changes in the monitored environment. For instance, such a system may be used to enforce a rule such that, if a room temperature gets too hot, a command is issued to turn up the A/C.
 Overlaying each of these components are techniques related to security, data governance, and systems management of the IoT infrastructure.
 To illustrate an example of an IoT environment where the systems and methods described herein may be implemented, FIG. 1 shows IoT deployment 100 according to some embodiments. Particularly, deployment 100 includes IoT device(s) 101, such as building automation and data devices, surveillance devices, HVAC devices, smart metering and sub-metering, lighting devices, etc., which provide and receive data of a network using one or more communication protocols 102, such as Ethernet, BACnet (Building Automation and Control), Controller Area Network (CAN bus), Modbus, Zigbee, Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, RFID, etc.
 Using protocol(s) 102, IoT devices 101 communicate with IoT gateway(s) 103. In several implementations, IoT gateway(s) 103 may include services such as protocol translation 104A, device management 104B, data aggregation 104C, and edge analytics 104N. In many cases, elements 101-103 may be disposed or employed in the same premises (e.g., a building, a home, a vehicle, etc.) and/or may be owned by (or licensed to) the same entity or consumer.
 In many implementations, however, gateway(s) 103 may also be in communication with cloud or remote server(s) 105, which can then provide services such as IT system data integration 106A, big data analytics 106B, and visualization and reporting 106N. For example, cloud or remote server(s) may be provided or operated by a third-party remotely located with respect to the premises where the IoT device(s) 101 and gateway(s) 103 are deployed.
 Here it should be emphasized that IoT deployment 100 is depicted for sake of illustration only. There are virtually infinite different configurations possible in any given IoT deployment. In fact, it is often desirable that a given IoT installation remain flexible, so that new and different IoT devices, gateways, switches, access points, servers, services, etc. may be added, removed, or replaced, as the IoT network evolves over time. Although the techniques discussed herein are immediately applicable to the example IoT deployment 100 of FIG. 1, it is understood that the same techniques may be equally application to any IoT environment.
 B. Hardware
 In some embodiments, one or more of gateway(s) 103, server(s) 105, and/or IoT devices 101 shown in FIG. 1 may be implemented as an Information Handling System (IHS). For purposes of this disclosure, an IHS may include any instrumentality or aggregate of instrumentalities operable to compute, calculate, determine, classify, process, transmit, receive, retrieve, originate, switch, store, display, communicate, manifest, detect, record, reproduce, handle, or utilize any form of information, intelligence, or data for business, scientific, control, or other purposes.
 For example, an IHS may be a personal computer (e.g., desktop or laptop), tablet computer, mobile device (e.g., Personal Digital Assistant (PDA) or smart phone), server (e.g., blade server or rack server), a network storage device, or any other suitable device and may vary in size, shape, performance, functionality, and price. An IHS may include Random Access Memory (RAM), one or more processing resources such as a Central Processing Unit (CPU) or hardware or software control logic, Read-Only Memory (ROM), and/or other types of NVMs.
 Additional components of an IHS may include one or more disk drives, one or more network ports for communicating with external devices as well as various I/O devices, such as a keyboard, a mouse, touchscreen, and/or a video display. An IHS may also include one or more buses operable to transmit communications between the various hardware components.
 FIG. 2 is a block diagram of an example of an IHS. Although IHS 200 may be used to build any component shown in FIG. 1, it is particularly applicable to implementations of IoT gateway(s) 103. In some situations, an IoT gateway can have additional compute added if edge analytics are needed on the gateway at the network edge, as opposed to being distributed in the cloud/backend server.
 As shown, IHS 200 includes one or more CPUs 201. In various embodiments, IHS 200 may be a single-processor system including one CPU 201, or a multi-processor system including two or more CPU(s) 201 (e.g., two, four, eight, or any other suitable number). CPU(s) 201 may include any processor capable of executing program instructions. For example, in various embodiments, CPU(s) 201 may be general-purpose or embedded processors implementing any of a variety of Instruction Set Architectures (ISAs), such as the x86, POWERPC.RTM., ARM.RTM., SPARC.RTM., or MIPS.RTM. ISAs, or any other suitable ISA. In multi-processor systems, each of CPU(s) 201 may commonly, but not necessarily, implement the same ISA.
 In some cases, one or more of CPU(s) 201 may include a Graphics Processing Unit (GPU), field programmable gate array (FPGA), or other suitable integrated component that is specifically used to perform analytics (e.g., machine learning).
 CPU(s) 201 are coupled to northbridge controller or chipset 202 via front-side bus 203. Northbridge controller 202 may be configured to coordinate I/O traffic between CPU(s) 201 and other components. For example, in this particular implementation, northbridge controller 202 is coupled to graphics device(s) 204 (e.g., one or more video cards or adaptors) via graphics bus 205 (e.g., an Accelerated Graphics Port or AGP bus, a Peripheral Component Interconnect or PCI bus, or the like).
 Northbridge controller 202 is also coupled to system memory 206 via memory bus 207, and to hard disk drive (HDD) 218. Memory 206 may be configured to store program instructions and/or data accessible by CPU(s) 201. In various embodiments, memory 206 may be implemented using any suitable memory technology, such as static RAM (SRAM), synchronous dynamic RAM (SDRAM), nonvolatile/Flash-type memory, or any other type of memory. Conversely, HDD 218 may include any magnetic, solid-state (SSD), or hybrid data storage device capable of storing an OS and other applications.
 In operation, CPU(s) 201 execute program instructions that are stored in memory 206 and/or HDD 218. Under control of those instructions, IHS 200 may be configured to provide a number or services described in more detail below.
 Northbridge controller 202 is coupled to southbridge controller or chipset 208 via internal bus 209. Generally speaking, southbridge controller 208 may be configured to handle various of IHS 200's I/O operations, and it may provide interfaces such as, for instance, Universal Serial Bus (USB), audio, serial (e.g., RS232, RS485, CANbus, RS422, etc.), parallel, Ethernet, or the like via port(s), pin(s) (e.g. GPIO or General-Purpose Input Output), and/or adapter(s) 216 over bus 217.
 For example, southbridge controller 208 may be configured to allow data to be exchanged between IHS 200 and other devices, such as other IHSs attached to a network. In various embodiments, southbridge controller 208 may support communication via wired or wireless general data networks, such as any suitable type of Ethernet network, for example; via telecommunications/telephony networks such as analog voice networks or digital fiber communications networks; via storage area networks such as Fiber Channel SANs; or via any other suitable type of network and/or protocol.
 Southbridge controller 208 may also enable connection to one or more keyboards, keypads, touch screens, scanning devices, voice or optical recognition devices, or any other devices suitable for entering or retrieving data. Multiple I/O devices may be present in IHS 200. In some embodiments, I/O devices may be separate from IHS 200 and may interact with IHS 200 through a wired or wireless connection. As shown, southbridge controller 208 is further coupled to one or more PCI devices 210 (e.g., modems, network cards, sound cards, or video cards) and to one or more SCSI controllers 214 via parallel bus 211.
 Southbridge controller 208 is also coupled to BIOS/UEFI 212 and to Super I/O Controller 213 via Low Pin Count (LPC) bus 215. BIOS/UEFI 212 includes non-volatile memory having program instructions stored thereon. Those instructions may be usable by CPU(s) 201 to initialize and test other hardware components and/or to load an Operating System (OS) onto IHS 200. Super I/O Controller 213 combines interfaces for a variety of lower bandwidth or low data rate devices. Those devices may include, for example, floppy disks, parallel ports, keyboard and mouse, temperature sensor and fan speed monitoring/control, among others. In various implementations, southbridge controller 208 may be configured to allow data to be exchanged between BIOS/UEFI 212 and another IHS attached to a network (e.g., a remote server or other source of technical service) using wired or wireless capabilities of network adapter 216.
 In some cases, IHS 200 may be configured to provide access to different types of computer-accessible media separate from memory 206. Generally speaking, a computer-accessible medium may include any tangible, non-transitory storage media or memory media such as electronic, magnetic, or optical media--e.g., magnetic disk, a hard drive, a CD/DVD-ROM, a Flash memory, etc. coupled to IHS 200 via northbridge controller 202 and/or southbridge controller 208.
 The terms "physical," "hardware," "tangible," and "non-transitory," when used in the context of computer-readable storage or memories, are intended to describe devices excluding propagating electromagnetic signals; but are not intended to otherwise limit the type of physical storage device. For instance, the aforementioned terms are intended to encompass types of hardware, physical storage devices that do not necessarily store information permanently, including, for example, RAM. Program instructions and data stored on a physical memory device in non-transitory form may afterwards be transmitted by transmission media or signals such as electrical, electromagnetic, or digital signals, as a separate or independent process, which may then be conveyed via a communication medium such as a network and/or a wireless link.
 A person of ordinary skill in the art will appreciate that IHS 200 is merely illustrative and is not intended to limit the scope of the disclosure described herein. In particular, any computer system and/or device may include any combination of hardware or software capable of performing certain operations described herein. In addition, the operations performed by the illustrated components may, in some embodiments, be performed by fewer components or distributed across additional components. Similarly, in other embodiments, the operations of some of the illustrated components may not be performed and/or other additional operations may be available.
 For example, in some implementations, northbridge controller 202 may be combined with southbridge controller 208, and/or be at least partially incorporated into CPU(s) 201. In other implementations, one or more of the devices or components shown in FIG. 2 may be absent, or one or more other components may be present. For instance, in some cases, IHS 200 may include a Trusted Platform Module (TPM) or secure cryptoprocessor, not shown in FIG. 2 for sake of simplicity. But it should be readily understood that the systems and methods described herein may be implemented or executed with other IHS configurations.
 In various embodiments, IHS 200 may be contained within a chassis, case, or other enclosure. And, in many applications, such a chassis may have an industrial or rugged design that can be fan-less, operate within a temperature range (e.g., -10.degree. C.-70.degree. C.), support multiple power supplies and/or wireless antennas, etc.
 Referring now to FIG. 3, any given one of IoT devices 101 of FIG. 1 may be implemented as device 300. It should be noted, however, that IoT device architectures typically vary widely from device to device. Generally speaking, IoT devices range from legacy sensors and actuators (e.g., interfaced via adaptors, hubs, or other circuitry that provides network connectivity) to sophisticated embedded devices and IHSs, such as IHS 200 of FIG. 2.
 Therefore, although device 300 is likely to be found in a modern IoT environment, it should also be kept in mind that the various components of device 300 are discussed for sake of illustration only. It should be readily understood, however, that certain systems and methods described herein may be implemented or executed with other IoT device configurations.
 Referring back to FIG. 3, IoT device 300 includes processing unit 301, signal conditioning unit 302, wireless interface 303, and wired interface 304. Processing unit 301 includes processor or controller 305 and memory 306. Signal conditioning unit 302 includes digital/analog processing circuitry 307, digital-to-analog converter (DAC) 308, and analog-to-digital converter (ADC) 309.
 Wireless interface 303 may include any hardware, circuitry, and/or software that enables IoT device 300 to receive and/or transmit data over a wireless medium. Examples of wireless networks include, but are not limited to, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, BLE, ZigBee, Z-wave, 6LoWPAN, Thread, Sigfox, LoRA, WirelessHD, WiGig, HaLow, NFC, RFID, SigFox LoRaWAN, Ingenu, Weightless, ANT, DigiMesh, MiWi EnOcean, Dash7, or WirelessHART networks, cellular networks (e.g., second generation (2G), third generation (3G), fourth generation (4G), a Long Term Evolution (LTE), a fifth generation (5G) network), and satellite networks. Typically, wireless interface(s) 303 are used to communicate data between IoT devices, IoT gateways, backend servers, etc. ("to/from IoT network").
 Wired interface 304 may include any hardware, circuitry, and/or software that enables IoT device 300 to receive and/or transmit data over a wired medium. Examples of wired networks include Ethernet, cable, optical fiber, USB, HDMI, DSL, PowerLine, HomePlug, HomePNA, X10, and Public Switched Telephone Networks (PSTN). Similarly as above, wired interface(s) 304 may also be used to communicate data over an IoT network.
 Additionally or alternatively, wired interface 304 may include circuitry configured to receive and transmit digital signals or data such as, for example, RS232, RS485, CANbus, RS422, USB, video signals (e.g., to and from a monitor or camera), and GPIO. Additionally or alternatively, wired interface 304 may be used to transmit and receive analog signals usable to indicate and/or to control the status of buttons, switches, contactors, actuators, etc. ("to/from sensor(s)/actuator(s)").
 Processor or controller 305 and memory 306 operate similarly as CPU(s) 201 and memories 206 and 218 of IHS 200. That is, processor 305 executes program instructions that are either stored in the processor itself or in memory 306. Under control of those instructions, IoT device 300 may be configured to provide a number or services described in more detail below. In some cases, a programming device may provide such instructions to processor/controller 305 using a dedicated PLC interface or the like ("to/from programming device(s)").
 Digital/analog processing circuitry 307 may include any digital or analog circuitry configured condition input or output signals that are received or transmitted by IoT device 300, particularly through wired interface(s) 304. For example, analog signals may be transmitted using DAC circuitry 308 and received using ADC circuitry 309. Accordingly, processing circuitry 307 may include any signal processing circuit (DSP), filter, amplifier, mixer, integrator, limiter, oscillator, impedance, rectifier, etc. In some cases, digital/analog processing circuitry 307 may be integrated into processor/controller 305.
 It should be noted that, it many applications, any hardware equipment used to interconnect any component in an IoT network may itself be an IoT device (e.g., a wireless access point, a network switch, a legacy sensor hub or aggregator, etc.). Additionally or alternatively, in many applications, otherwise conventional IHS devices, such as, for example, computers, desktops, smart phones, tablets, etc., may also operate as IoT devices.
 C. Services
 FIG. 4 illustrates examples of IoT services. In various embodiments, services 400 may be provided and/or enabled via execution of program instructions by CPU(s) 201 of IHS 200 (FIG. 2) implementing any given one of IoT gateway(s) 103 (FIG. 1). In this particular implementation, services 400 include device services 401, core services 402, supporting services 403, and export services 404.
 Device services 401 enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to transmit and receive data to and from IoT devices 101 and/or other IoT gateway(s) 103 over wireless and/or wired interfaces 303 and 304, respectively. In this embodiment, device services 401 include the following modules or microservices: gateway service 405 (Peer-to-Peer or P2P), Modbus service 406A, BACnet service 406B, ZigBee service 406C, Zwave service 406D, SNMP service 406E, MQTT service 406F, BLE service 406G, and virtual service 406N (for virtual IoT devices). It should be noted, however, that in other embodiments, device services 401 may include other modules or microservices configured to enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to perform operations described herein, including, for example, communicating with any device in the IoT network using a suitable communication protocol.
 Core services 402 enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to receive and store data in memory, to issue commands to IoT devices using device services 401, to manage metadata and provisioning of IoT devices, as well as IoT device registration and configuration. In this embodiment, core services 402 include the following modules or microservices: core data service 407; command service 408; device, behavior, and resource management service 409; and registry and configuration service 410. It should be noted, however, that in other embodiments, core services 402 may include other modules or microservices configured to enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to perform operations described herein.
 Supporting services 403 enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to log events generate alerts and notification, and to apply rules, as well as scheduling, and scrubbing. In this embodiment, export services 404 include the following modules or microservices: distribution 415 and client registration module 416. It should be noted, however, that in other embodiments, supporting services 403 may include other modules or microservices configured to enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to perform operations described herein.
 Export services 404 enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to distribute data to other IoT gateway(s) 103 and/or server 105, as well as to perform client registration operations. In this embodiment, export services 404 include the following modules or microservices: distribution 415 and client registration 416. It should be noted, however, that in other embodiments, export services 404 may include other modules or microservices configured to enable IoT gateway(s) 103 to perform operations described herein.
 In operation, microservices 405-416 may communicate with each other any suitable communication protocol. For example, in some cases, inter-service communications may use RESTful interfaces. In other embodiments, however, communications may be supported by other protocols such as ZeroMQ (OMQ), MQTT, AMPQ, SNMP, DDS, or the like.
 D. Example Applications
 In some embodiments, a variety of IoT techniques may be implemented, at least in part, by one or more gateway(s) 103 configured with one or more of services 400. Examples of these applications are discussed in turn below.
 i. Gateway Classification
 In some embodiments, cluster analysis may be used to classify large, heterogeneous system installations using enterprise server and client system configuration information. A problem with IoT gateways is that, by itself, the gateway lacks a way to differentiate itself by its internals. IoT devices connected to an IoT gateway are key ingredients in that gateway's classification. While a large deployment may use one gateway model for one type of usage model, it is much more common to have a large installation of the same gateway model with widely varying usage models.
 Accordingly, techniques may be used for gathering aggregate classification data for important variables, such as IoT devices connected to the gateway and how they are used. Looking across multiple gateways, across multiple sites and geographies, an administrator can employ this classification method in order to understand the topography of their IoT landscape.
 IoT gateways provide data aggregation and analysis across disparate end points. These end points vary in their connection type and their typical data access patterns. It is valuable to administrators of IoT Gateway networks to classify gateways by way of their end points, connection types, and data access patterns in order to provide more descriptive topology. In some embodiments, edge analytics and rules microservice 409 may be used to implement these techniques.
 Classification may begin by gathering data across a large sample set of the population of IoT gateways, including their end points connected and summaries of each end points utilization rates and data access patterns. These factors are then incorporated into a cluster analysis, such as a K-Means (Least Sum of Squares) algorithm or the like, to produce some number of clusters.
 Cluster models may vary in the number of clusters produced and these models compared and contrasted to identify which are supported by a priori knowledge of the market. With these new insights, products and solutions may be offered which target the densest regions of the cluster analysis with optimized solutions that deliver the best performance and reliability within the primary predictor variables such as the type of end points connected and their data access patterns.
 In some cases, analysis of gateway end point connectivity and access patterns allow them to be classified into use case clusters. Additionally or alternatively, identification of cluster centers may describe a subset of gateways based on end point device connectivity and utilization. Additionally or alternatively, trends in connectivity and utilization across gateways may be analyzed over time as usages split, merge, and evolve.
 ii. Device Profiles
 IoT is more fragmented than ever before. Many IoT devices or sensors that are manufactured today operate with a number of different communication protocols. As a result, interoperability within a system that includes sensors from different manufacturers operating on multiple protocols is difficult. It is extremely challenging to mine the data into a common framework for intelligent analysis and decision making.
 And it is impossible to automate a system to command and control a sensor based on a condition occurring in another system. For example, if a system detects extreme temperatures of a car engine (e.g., (-30 C to 70 C) it has to slow down the RPM of the motor). If the temperature sensor and engine are operating under different protocols from different manufacturers, it is impossible for a system to detect this condition and execute the remedy if both the devices are not operating within the same operating framework.
 Accordingly, in some embodiments, systems and methods provided herein describe an IoT device (e.g., a sensor) in data format. In some embodiments, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to implement these techniques. The description of the device may enable methods of retrieving data from the device and methods to command and control the device. Such a description may abstract any implementation complexity of any device that communicates over any protocol.
 In some cases, firmware on a gateway may detect a hot-plug event, walk address spaces, probe the newly plugged IoT device, and download a device profile from the cloud.
 Some implementations may involve the pre-provisioning of IoT devices on the gateway by inspecting the device to determine its identity and state, and then taking steps to configure the device with a known set of default values prior to registering it with a broader system. Pre-provisioning may enable features such as calibration of the sensor so that the gateway can reliably depend upon the type of information from IoT device (e.g., a pre-provisioning process switches a register on the sensor so that it only sends temperature in Fahrenheit when queried).
 In other implementations, legacy devices may have a QR code printed on the sensor that can be used to pull the profile information of the sensor from the cloud as part of pre-provisioning. In yet other implementations, firmware may be included in the sensor that communicates with firmware of the gateway about the type and profile of the device which exposes the data to the application layer.
 In some embodiments, a new sensor may be added to a software framework running on a gateway without disturbing the existing configuration on the gateway and without restarting any service. In other embodiments, firmware on the gateway may be configured to understand the descriptive language provided by the operator and to start acting upon the device and soon as it is provisioned on the gateway. The firmware may indicate with a signal (e.g., blinking LED or sending SMS/email) when a new sensor is provisioned on the gateway. In yet other embodiments, firmware on the gateway when the operator wants to mine the data from sensors from different manufacturers or protocols.
 In some cases, data from all sensors collected at the firmware level may be similar to each other and all of them may be operated at the highest level without any knowledge of the protocol or the system they are operating in.
 In sum, systems and methods described herein may abstract the device protocol from user, for example, by using a provisioning service to get connection information from sensor directly, describing a device to the framework which is running on the gateway, providing a common command and control different devices operating on different protocols, and/or creating a homogenous representation of sensors operating on multiple protocols from different manufacturers.
 iii. Device Identity
 Protecting deployed infrastructure in an IoT environment can be difficult, particularly when dealing with legacy devices and sensors. Due to their age, legacy devices provide little if any protection against tamper, spoofing, data injection, or other malicious behavior that an attacker may undertake. Newer devices may provide some provisions for security but these are often neither comprehensive nor foolproof without careful orchestration and deployment. Without proper safeguards, there is the potential for compromise of sensitive information, destruction of property, and other material loss.
 In some cases, systems and methods described herein may augment or enhance the identity of a device by measuring various hardware and software based interactions with it and tracking them over time to establish a pattern of device characteristics and behavior. Once the behavioral pattern is established, then deviations from that pattern may be detected and preventive and corrective actions taken to protect against malicious behavior. In some embodiments, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to implement these techniques.
 Additionally or alternatively, anomalous behaviors may be detected across a group of homogenous sensors--e.g., one behaving unusually relative to others. Additionally or alternatively, anomalous behavior may be detected across a set of heterogeneous devices--e.g., device is thought to be offline but is registering unusual current/voltage on an associated power meter. Given that these measurements and their assessment may only be known to the system, this makes it difficult for an attacker to know what is being measured. Moreover, a system may change these factors at any time, increasing tampering difficulty.
 In various embodiments, measured items may include, but are not limited to: latency of request/responses, frequency of indications, consistency of content in responses as compared to expected content, correlations among measurements related to the device, from the device itself and other devices, electrical voltage, electrical current, and/or electrical impedance on physical connections during communications, bit error rates, SNR, etc., changes in boot times, initial connection times, noise on a connection during idle periods, and environmental factors, such as distance relative to signal strength.
 As such, systems and methods described herein may collect hardware and/or software metrics associated with a device, characterize, augment and establish device identity using collected metrics, perform analysis of collected metrics against established device identity metrics, detect anomalous metrics, take actions based upon detection, and/or allow for reestablishment of identity due to changes in environment, device composition, or other factors.
 iv. Overload Prevention
 In some embodiments, systems and methods described herein may perform overload prevention. An overload prevention routine within device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to manage gateway resources by making decisions based on multiple data sources. A resource usage anomaly may cause the overload prevention module to take steps to prevent anomalous or excessive traffic from entering the system and configure the gateway to work around the affected services or interfaces. The device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may also be used as a system management capability as a failsafe way to silence a rogue gateway or managed device.
 In some implementations, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may detect anomalous levels of resource consumption by a service or on an interface compared to an ongoing baseline. To preserve functionality, the device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may reconfigure the affected service or communication medium based on current and historical data. This action may include postponing low priority actions, reducing collection rate, volume, devices served, stopping services, and disabling interfaces. The overload prevention routine may use a blend of operator priority specifications and data characteristics to intelligently preserve as much system functionality as possible, including rerouting communication through other interfaces.
 In sum, systems and methods described herein may, using resource consumption, device configuration, dynamic data volatility metrics, and service configuration, balance microservices and communications interfaces to protect against attacks and erroneous states by intelligently degrading capability. These system and methods may also use content and context-aware methods to determine which progressively more aggressive mitigations options to take.  v. Safeguard and Recovery
 IoT Gateways aggregate data collected by managed IoT devices. In some cases, such data may contain information about power anomalies likely to affect managed devices immediately or in the near future. Accordingly, in some systems and methods described herein, the gateway may take action to preserve system health. In some embodiments, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to implement these techniques.
 For example, the gateway may sense an incoming power/environmental anomaly (e.g., weather, voltage, current, or phase), and it may take action to preserve the system. Gateway actions may include, but are not limited to: graceful shutdown of managed devices, reduction in collection and reporting rate and fields, reduction in running services, reduction in system hardware usage (e.g., drop CPU frequency, etc.), drive parking, handing sensors off to unaffected gateways or routes (e.g., when gateway knows that it or other infrastructure will go down), priority-based device shutdown in limited resource pool, sending indication to home, notifying to throttle external communication attempts, etc.
 The gateway may also prime itself and devices for post-power restore. Actions may include, but are not limited to: seeding startup timers to prevent all devices from requesting connection at the same time and/or rediscovery behaviors include prioritization of restart and reconnection of devices.
 In some embodiments, device configuration, dynamic data volatility metrics, and service configuration may react to power anomalies by intelligently degrading capability. Content and context-aware techniques may be used to determine which progressively more aggressive mitigations options to take. Moreover, the same metrics may be used to cause the process to restart in order to prioritize the most critical devices and data.  vi. Load Balancing
 Today enterprise servers use task scheduling, reprioritization, and load balancing to maintain an optimal internal state despite wildly varying environmental and traffic conditions. This can be done by evaluating the incoming requests, comparing with current utilization and saturation rates, and determining whether priorities can still be maintained (such as serving dynamic web content) while resources are heavily utilized for other tasks (such as database requests). A server may opt to reschedule or reprioritize tasks, or completely reassign request(s) to another node on the network in order to maintain its own set of priorities.
 IoT gateways are challenged in implementing similar methods to maintain an optimal internal state because, among other things, they aggregate data across a broad and heterogeneous set of IoT devices (e.g., edge devices, such as an airflow sensor, video camera, or a door lock). Also, IoT gateways serve a wide variety of purposes, and often their purpose is determined by the devices to which they connect. Moreover, IoT gateways are constrained in performance by a number of internal factors such as power, thermals, and available bandwidth to end points.
 In various embodiments, techniques are presented for optimizing IoT gateway performance based on utilization and saturation rates, as well as other factors, of not only the internal components of the gateway (such as the CPU) but also of external devices connected to disparate bus architectures. In many cases, these techniques may provide ability to automatically adjust the workloads of every IoT gateway in the installation to maintain optimal internal states. In some embodiments, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to implement these techniques.
 IoT gateways are constrained in performance by a number of internal factors such as power, thermals, and available bandwidth to end points. By analyzing end point access patterns and establishing correlation between predictor variables (e.g., log reads and writes, alerts, errors, and similar) and responses (e.g., CPU temperature and power consumption), performance can be optimized and long-term reliability improved through task rescheduling, reprioritization, and/or load rebalancing to other gateways on the network.
 In some embodiments, techniques described herein may gather several or all possible predictor variables (e.g., internal instrumentation data within the gateway, connected devices, telemetry data for end points, end point traffic classes, etc.), identify desired and avoidable conditions (e.g., running average power targets, running average temperature, etc.), identify subset of predictors that explain variations in the target conditions (e.g., via artificial neural network), construct a model that describes the relationship between predictor and response, and/or monitor predictors and alter gateway workloads steering toward desirable states and away from undesirable states.
 As such, techniques described herein may enable identification of suitable times to analyze instrumentation logs to identify opportunities to optimize performance and/or reliability, analyze gateway end point access patterns to determine subset of predictor variables correlating to a targeted (e.g., desirable or avoidable) response, and/or perform task rescheduling, reprioritization, and/or load rebalancing to other gateways on the network.  vii. Smart Lock
 IoT gateways are often deployed in "headless" configurations and depending on its use case often in remote deployments that are potentially in various locations inside, outside of buildings, etc. In some cases, IoT gateway manufacturers may provide a rugged enclosure chassis for installing gateways in harsher or environments needing more security and protection. Moreover, support may be built-in for intrusion detection which can be reported/alerted to the gateway's management system.
 An IoT gateway's chassis, as described herein, may provide not just physical gateway security and intrusion detection/reporting, but it may also prevent an unauthorized person from tampering, updating and using, or potentially hijacking the gateway for other purposes. For example, if an unauthorized user has physical access to the machine, then there is no security. Once the rugged enclosure is breached, anyone with physical access to the device can press the power button, plug devices into USB, serial, and HDMI/video ports, and thereby use, change, configure, or highjack the box. In some embodiments, device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to implement these techniques.
 In some embodiments, systems and methods described herein may provide an additional smart locking capabilities to the gateway; a cyber factor in addition to conventional intrusion detection. The gateway knows when it is locked physically using the rugged enclosure intrusion detection switch connected to the gateway. Using an OS level application, handler, or service (or in another embodiment a security microservice), the gateway may invoke a cyber lock when the intrusion system is closed/locked.
 A cyber lock may additionally or alternatively disable external power button functionality, disable HDMI/video out ports, disable ability to add new USB, serial, I/O connections, and/or lock down gateway policy/configuration setup including networking setup.
 Device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may be used to monitor hardware intrusion detection (e.g., other embodiments include BIOS/UEFI modules, OS app/service, etc.). Upon enabling intrusion detection, the microservice may lock down a configured list--power button control, disabling HDMI/video out, disabling ability to add new USB, serial, or I/O connections, protects any further device configuration or device setup. Then, upon the intrusion detection switch being triggered, the microservice may report out an invalid intrusion alert to system management.
 The device, behavior, and resource management service 409 may also provide secure remote unlocking by a technician to disable the intrusion detection for maintenance. This can additionally be provided by local sensing, such as using Bluetooth presence detection of a known key.
 Accordingly, systems and methods described herein may provide the capability to further cyber lock down a device in addition to existing physical intrusion detection, thus helping prevent further access or damage to the gateway. These systems and methods may also facilitate the disablement of hardware power button and unused USB, serial, other I/O, and HDMI/video out ports upon intrusion detection.
 E. Gateway Tampering Detection and Management
 In various embodiments, IoT gateways may be built or otherwise included within a chassis, which in some cases may be provided in the form of a rugged enclosure, for example, as shown in FIG. 6 discussed in more detail below. Such an enclosure may include one or more intrusion detection switches and/or sensors. These intrusion detection components may enable security alerting whenever any unauthorized, physical tampering is detected, and may be particularly useful in the context of building automation.
 Building automation (also referred to as "intelligent buildings," "smart buildings," or "smart homes") provides automatic centralized control of a building's heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC), lighting, and/or other mechanical, security, fire and flood safety (among many others) through a building management system or building automation system (BAS), for example, using IoT devices 101 discussed in FIG. 1. In various implementations, building automation may provide occupant comfort, efficient operation machines and systems, and/or reduction in energy consumption and operating costs.
 For example, BAS may keep a building's climate (temperature, humidity, etc.) within a specified range, and it may provide light to rooms based on an occupancy schedule, (which in some situations may be overridden by physical switches or thermostats controlled by occupants of the building). BAS may also monitor performance and device failures in all systems, and provide malfunction alarms to building maintenance staff.
 In most cases, BAS may reduce building energy and maintenance costs (compared to a "non-controlled" or "legacy" building). As such, most modern commercial, institutional, and industrial buildings include some form or degree of BAS, almost all multi-story green buildings are designed with BAS in mind, and many older buildings have been retrofitted with BAS. BAS includes not only "buildings," but also retail spaces inside buildings, restaurants, offices, homes, or any other like structures.
 In environments such as smart buildings, infrastructure, and building automation, tampering with an IoT gateway controlling HVAC, lighting, building access control, fire control systems, etc., can have very serious, and negative consequences.
 To address these, and other concerns, systems and methods described herein may provide a mechanism for IoT gateway tampering detection and management. In an embodiment, systems and methods may enable control of one or more IoT devices from a first IoT gateway (e.g., any IoT gateway where some form of tampering is detected) to a second IoT gateway (e.g., any other IoT gateway where tampering has not been detected). Upon detection of tampering, the first IoT gateway may migrate IoT device and sensor controls to a neighboring IoT gateway (e.g., within the same network) to provide additional security and protection to critical building services. Additionally or alternatively, these systems and methods may be used when performing IoT gateway maintenance and/or hardware or software upgrades.
 FIG. 5 illustrates an example of method 500 for IoT gateway tampering detection and management. In various embodiments, method 500 may be performed, at least in part, through execution of device, behavior, and resource management microservice 409 of IoT gateway(s) 103 implemented as IHS 200.
 At block 501, a user or administrator may establish IoT device or sensor configuration and prioritization, for example, in the form of an eXtensible Markup Language (XML) file, profile, or the like. That is, each IoT device may be assigned a priority value, which may be accomplished in a number of different ways.
 For instance, each IoT device may be individually and/or manually assigned different priorities by an operator. Additionally or alternatively, each IoT device may be prioritized based on the type or class of device at issue.
 In a hypothetical implementation, the following priorities may be assigned the following classes of devices in an IoT network: Utility metering IoT devices may receive a low priority value (e.g., electrical systems, power systems, power meters, lighting, gas/water flow meters). Certain room automation IoT devices (e.g., lighting based on use, motion sensors, blind control, etc.), as well as other building-specific IoT devices (e.g., refrigeration units, etc.) may also receive a low priority. However, climate control IoT devices such as HVAC, lighting, temperature sensors, occupancy sensors, air handlers, thermostats, etc., may receive a medium priority value, or in some cases a variable priority value that changes in proportion and/or in response to a difference between an indoor climate (e.g., temperature inside a building) and the outside climate (e.g., the outdoor temperature) and/or by a selected threshold amount. Meanwhile, security and access control IoT devices may receive a high priority value (e.g., door locks, surveillance, lifts, elevators, escalators, people movers, leak detection, tank levels, life-safety, fire, CO, and CO.sub.2 alarms).
 Additionally or alternatively, different priorities may be assigned to each communication channel or interface of each IoT device. In some cases, priorities may be binary values (e.g., critical or non-critical), or may assume any other value (e.g., 1 to 5, with the lowest value indicating higher priority or vice-versa). Additionally or alternatively, priorities may be a combination of various data (e.g., a weighted average), including one or more of: data field priority, device priority, service priority, dependencies (between rules and/or between data fields), data volatility, re-routing capabilities of IoT devices, or re-provisionability of IoT devices.
 In some cases, block 501 may also include establishing data dependencies, whereby dependencies between data fields, interfaces, and/or devices may be identified. In some cases, dependencies may be used to propagate or modify priority values across distinct IoT devices, channels, and/or interfaces whose operation(s) depend upon each other.
 For example, the IoT gateway may calculate priority levels of each IoT device or service, for example, based on the highest priority level of another service dependent on it (e.g., actuation of an HVAC fan service may depend upon a temperature reading service and, if the HVAC fan service has the highest priority level among other services, the temperature reading service may inherit the priority of the HVAC fan service).
 In some cases, block 501 may include creating historic data volatility baselines, and/or for evaluating comparisons between current data volatility metrics and a baseline, and to modify the relative priorities of IoT devices or communication channels in response to those comparisons. In some cases, each type or class of IoT device (e.g., motor, HVAC, microphone, etc.) may have an associated list of data fields to be obtained from each packet communicated to the IoT gateway, a sampling rate for those packets (e.g., inspect every n.sup.th packet), etc.
 In sum, at block 501 (ESTABLISH SENSOR CONFIGURATION AND PRIORITIZATION), an operator may provision or configure IoT device behavior and/or prioritization using one or more of the aforementioned priority values, service priority, rules dependencies, re-routing of IoT devices, and/or re-provisioning of devices. At block 502 (INTRUSION DETECTION AT IoT GATEWAY), method 500 may detect an actual physical tampering or intrusion of an IoT gateway, for example, using a chassis or enclosure sensor as described below with respect to FIG. 6. Additionally or alternatively, the intrusion detection of block 502 may be performed via software as a cyber intrusion (e.g., hacking into the IoT gateway).
 In some cases, an alert may be generated via alerted via alerts and notifications 412 and logging 411 components of services 400. Additionally or alternatively, at block 503 (EVENT DETECTED REMOTELY), an IoT gateway may be remotely activated via cyber security detection from the cloud or backend 105.
 At block 504 (DETECT SECURITY EVENT), a tampering or instruction attempt, whether successful or unsuccessful, may be detected. This may be done either by an intrusion detection switch, via a remote command/indication from the cloud or backend 105 (a remote cyber security function), by software as a cyber intrusion (e.g., a virus and/or malware scanner executed by the IoT gateway itself). At block 505 (ALERT THE OPERATOR OF THE DETECTED ANOMALY), the IoT gateway may trigger and/or send an alert via alerts and notification component 412 and/or logging component via 411, that a security event has occurred, then proceed to autonomously protect itself following the configuration settings of block 501.
 At block 506 (IoT GATEWAY SENSORS TO PROTECT?), once a security event is indicated, the IoT gateway may walk through list of IoT sensors ranked by order of priority (e.g., from highest priority to lowest priority), handling each IoT device and/or communication channel as specified by priority and behavior, via resource manager 409. At block 507 (RESOURCE MANAGER TRANSFERS SENSOR CONTROL), for example method 500 may execute an IoT device or communication channel transfer to a peer IoT gateway, to a cloud component, or simply just disable or deactivate it to prevent misuse of resources, sensors, and devices controlled by the IoT gateway.
 In case of tampering, for example, the IoT gateway may shut down the lowest priority service(s), as needed. Additionally or alternatively, the IoT gateway may move control of one or more IoT devices to another IoT gateway and/or to the cloud or remote server, in order of priority. Additionally or alternatively, the IoT gateway may restart one or more services unless the same configuration of sensors is working (protection against gateway being taken and used in another environment), for example, by comparing a fingerprint or hash of a configuration file before and after an intrusion or tampering detection event.
 In many cases, a goal may include for the IoT gateway to disable as many sensors/devices deemed high priority or critical as possible, before an intruder can use the gateway in destructive or undesirable way. Per-sensor resolution actions may include, but are not limited to: rerouting/pass off devices to a peer IoT gateway, disabling supporting services, disabling IoT devices, disabling device services, disabling interfaces, and/or rerouting traffic.
 Additionally or alternatively, resolution actions may be prioritized for a particular sensor in a configurable manner. For example, networked sensors (e.g., wirelessly via Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, etc.) may enable control to be passed to another peer IoT gateway, in contrast with other sensors connected directly to the gateway via USB or other wired interface, which in turn would be protected by disabling its service (that is, if a sensor is wired directly to the IoT gateway, it may not be transferable to another peer gateway or cloud entity unless the same sensor has an alternative wireless interface also available).
 In some cases, the IoT gateway may continue alerting the operator as it protects itself so that there is a record of what the gateway did, at least as long as it remains connected to a network. At block 508 (LOCK DOWN IOT GATEWAY), method 500, after the IoT gateway has walked through its list of IoT devices by priority, may further lock itself down (e.g., via a configured list). This may include, but it is not limited to, disabling HDMI/video out, disabling the IoT gateway's and/or each IoT device's capacity to add or use USB, serial, or I/O connections, and/or protects any further device configuration and device setup.
 In some cases, upon detection of tampering, method 500 may process fewer packets originated from the IoT device. Additionally or alternatively, method 500 may de-prioritize or ignore low-priority or non-volatile data fields, therefore prioritizing high-volatility data fields for each packet from any IoT device. Additionally or alternatively, method 500 may instruct the IoT device to reduce the sampling rate of the IoT device's own data collection processes. Additionally or alternatively, block 508 may include seeding service and device startup behaviors of the next boot to minimize traffic.
 In some cases, two or more tampering sensors may be used in the same IoT gateway chassis. For example an electro-mechanical tampering sensor may determine that a latch has been opened or closed, and therefore a lid, panel, or door that exposes an IHS making up the IoT gateway has been opened. A photosensor may determine whether or not light is sensed by the IHS (e.g., on a motherboard), such that external light entering the enclosure through the lid, panel, or door, independently triggers a tampering or intrusion event.
 In some cases, information from two or more tampering sensors of the same or different types may be combined to confirm that tampering is taking place. For example, if a first latch is open, but two or three remaining latches are still closed, the IoT gateway may warn an operator of the potential problem without taking any other responsive action with respect to the IoT network or other IoT devices.
 Additionally or alternatively, information from two or more tampering sensors of the same or different types may be combined such that responsive actions may be taken in stages. For example, in a first stage, a first set of one or more responsive actions may be performed when a mechanical latch is broken but no light yet enters the chassis (e.g., by shutting down and/or rerouting connected IoT devices in order of priority). In a second stage, a second set of one or more responsive action(s) may be performed when light impinges upon the photosensor (e.g., shutting down the IoT gateway itself).
 FIG. 6 illustrates examples of tampering sensor(s) that may be used in chassis or enclosure 600 of an IoT gateway 103. In many embodiments, chassis 600 may include electrical, thermal, photo, and/or mechanical sensors, devices, or switches configured to sense physical or environmental changes to chassis 600.
 As shown, intrusion detection sensors 601-608 of enclosure 600 may be attached or otherwise connected to IoT gateway 103 disposed inside enclosure 600 via an intrusion detection switch or the like. These sensors, devices, or switches may include, but are not limited to, intrusion detection switch 601 (configured to detected unauthorized system access), door securing latch or latch lock-out 602 (configured to secure enclosure 600 or to receive a padlock or the like), door-stop cable 603 (a string or chain configured to restrict the door from opening beyond a particular angle), primary or internal electrical ground pin 604 (configured to connect a grounding cable to the system), thermal ribs 605 (configured to dissipate heat from the system), cable tie-off 606 (configured to prevent accidental cable disconnection, tie all cables and/or tie all cables to cable tie off-guides), cable conduit openings 607 (configured to route the cables through the conduits), and/or door thermal ribs 608 (also configured to dissipate heat from the system). In some implementations, or more of these various sensors may be used to identify a moment in time when tampering or attempted tampering is taking place, for example, during execution of block 504 (e.g., any handling of any of the aforementioned physical elements).
 It should be understood that various operations described herein may be implemented in software executed by logic or processing circuitry, hardware, or a combination thereof. The order in which each operation of a given method is performed may be changed, and various operations may be added, reordered, combined, omitted, modified, etc. It is intended that the invention(s) described herein embrace all such modifications and changes and, accordingly, the above description should be regarded in an illustrative rather than a restrictive sense.
 Although the invention(s) is/are described herein with reference to specific embodiments, various modifications and changes can be made without departing from the scope of the present invention(s), as set forth in the claims below. Accordingly, the specification and figures are to be regarded in an illustrative rather than a restrictive sense, and all such modifications are intended to be included within the scope of the present invention(s). Any benefits, advantages, or solutions to problems that are described herein with regard to specific embodiments are not intended to be construed as a critical, required, or essential feature or element of any or all the claims.
 Unless stated otherwise, terms such as "first" and "second" are used to arbitrarily distinguish between the elements such terms describe. Thus, these terms are not necessarily intended to indicate temporal or other prioritization of such elements. The terms "coupled" or "operably coupled" are defined as connected, although not necessarily directly, and not necessarily mechanically. The terms "a" and "an" are defined as one or more unless stated otherwise. The terms "comprise" (and any form of comprise, such as "comprises" and "comprising"), "have" (and any form of have, such as "has" and "having"), "include" (and any form of include, such as "includes" and "including") and "contain" (and any form of contain, such as "contains" and "containing") are open-ended linking verbs. As a result, a system, device, or apparatus that "comprises," "has," "includes" or "contains" one or more elements possesses those one or more elements but is not limited to possessing only those one or more elements. Similarly, a method or process that "comprises," "has," "includes" or "contains" one or more operations possesses those one or more operations but is not limited to possessing only those one or more operations.