Join us at Smart Cities Summit in Mumbai on February 10-11, 2016.
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Few people need to be reminded of water’s importance. Along with energy, it is essential for everyday life. Water provides sustenance, supports industry and irrigates fields. But city administrations are struggling to meet rising demand from growing populations while contending with issues such as water quality, flooding, drought and aging infrastructure.
Shared transportation, which includes mass transit and other urban travel options, is responding to the changing needs and preferences of the people who use those services. And those needs and preferences need to be well understood and reflected in city transportation and comprehensive land use planning.
This section offers a brief overview of the unique circumstances that influence and shape how federal, regional and local governments approach smart city programs in Australia and New Zealand, Europe, India and North America.
Here are a list of additional resources. Praesent ullamcorper enim vel euismod lobortis. Nam id orci neque. Interdum et malesuada fames ac ante ipsum primis in faucibus. Morbi vitae augue nec eros tempus pellentesque nec ut nunc. Ut eu sem ut ex bibendum pulvinar et vel ligula. Phasellus viverra fermentum commodo. Proin eget tellus id felis maximus maximus.
Expensive redundancies. Despite the fact that modern IT architectures make it possible to connect city departments and solutions today, far too many cities still use a “siloed” approach to smart city applications. Individual departments build individual applications, with little regard to sharing costs, infrastructure and data. The result is expensive redundancies and unnecessary difficulties in coordinating between those isolated applications.
If you are a Partner or Advisor and did not receive an invitation and would like one, please email firstname.lastname@example.org
HUAWEI eco-CONNECT | CEE & Nordic 2017 is an integrated conference for Eastern and Nordic European ICT ecosystem.
The partners/customers/developers/analysts/industry experts/government officers will participate and share the experience to explore the road to digital transformation. Huawei will focus on hot ICT technologies such as IoT, cloud computing, display innovative ICT solutions and best practices that drive industrial digital transformation.
ET-GBS-Reality panel discussion
Welcome to the Readiness Guide. This document was assembled with input from many of the world’s leading smart city practitioners – the members and advisors of the Smart Cities Council. It will help you create a vision for the future of your own city. Equally important, it will help you build an action plan to get to that better future.
The first goal of the Readiness Guide is to give you a “vision” of a smart city, to help you understand how technology will transform the cities of tomorrow.
The second goal is to help you construct your own roadmap to that future. It suggests the goals to which you should aspire, the features and functions you should specify, the best practices that will gain you the maximum benefits for the minimum cost, at reduced risk.
The Readiness Guide is intended for mayors, city managers, city planners and their staffs. It helps cities help themselves by providing objective, vendor-neutral information to make confident, educated choices about the technologies that can transform a city.
Cities around the world are already making tremendous progress in achieving economic, environmental and social sustainability, in export-based initiatives and in the creation of 21st century jobs. All of these are excellent ways to improve city living standards and economies. The concept of smart cities doesn’t compete with these efforts. Instead, smart city technologies can support and enhance work already underway.