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Intelligent cities 4 - Strategies
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Intelligent cities 4 - Strategies


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  • 1. Lecture 4 INTELLIGENT CITIES Strategies: Virtual Environments over Innovation Ecosystems Nicos Komninos URENIO Research, Aristotle University PhD seminar “Intelligent cities: Systems and Environment of Innovation”
  • 2. Strategic orientations 1- Sustaining innovation in sectors of the city 2- Sustaining knowledge-intensive districts and clusters 3-Improving city’s infrastructures and utilities 4- Improving the environment and quality of life
  • 3. Intelligent cities all over the world Broadband ICTs infrastructure policy Digital inclusion policy Intel Community Strategy Innovation policy Promotion and Policy for marketing knowledge policy workers Place Innov 3
  • 4. Intelligent Communities Awards: Top intel communities A source of assessed cities
  • 5. Innovation Economy• City sectors: Manufacturing, commerce, business services, financial services, education, research, health, tourism, primary sector activities• Clusters: Various groups of interconnected organisations and activities located in the cityCity Infrastructure – Utilities• Mobility, transport and parking• Energy networks, saving, smart grid• Water networks management and saving• Broadband, wired and wirelessQuality of Life - Living in the city• Quality of life services• Social and digital divides• Environmental alert and services• Social care services• Safety and security servicesCity Governance• Decision making / citizens participation / democracy• Government services to citizens• City planning / city management• Monitoring and benchmarking
  • 6. 1- Sustaining innovation in sectors of the city
  • 7. Singapore Intelligent Nation 2015
  • 8. Singapore Intelligent Nation 2015 Vision 10 priority sectors Singapore: An Intelligent Nation, A Global City, Powered By Infocomm 1. Digital media & Entertainment 2. Education and Learning Innovation 3. Financial Services iN2015 will fuel creativity and innovation among 4. Government businesses and individuals by providing an infocomm 5. Healthcare and Biomedical Sciences platform that supports enterprise and talent. 6. Manufacturing and Logistics 7. Tourism, Hospitality and Retail Integration 8. Infocomm Infrastructure iN2015 will connect businesses, individuals and 9. Enterprise Development for communities, giving them the ability to harness Singapore-based Infocomm resources and capabilities - speedily and efficiently - across diverse businesses and geographies. Companies 10. Infocomm Manpower Development Internationalisation iN2015 will be the conduit for providing easy and immediate access to the world’s resources as well as for exporting Singapore’s ideas, products, services, companies and talent into the global markets.
  • 9. Singapore Intelligent Nation 2015
  • 10. Singapore, iN2015 The Digital Media sector
  • 11. Cleveland, US OneCommunity
  • 12. Cleveland, US OneCommunity
  • 13. Waterloo, Canada A local economy based on broadband and ICTs
  • 14. Taipei, China Multiple dispersed initiatives
  • 15. MSC, Malaysia Multimedia Supercorridor
  • 16. 2- Sustaining knowledge-intensive districts and clusters
  • 17. Hong Kong Cyberport 17
  • 18. Hong Kong Cyberport 18
  • 19. Hong Kong Cyberport
  • 20. New Songdo, Korea A ubiquitous central business districtNew Songdo, a "ubiquitous city" It is located 40 miles south of Seoul and will be connected to Incheon International Airport by a 7-mile highwaybridge. Songdo International Business District (IBD) is a master-planned international business center being developedon 1,500 acres of reclaimed land along Incheons waterfront. Songdo IBD is a Joint Venture Partnership between Gale International, one of the largest US real estate developers,and POSCO E&C, a subsidiary of POSCO Steel, the 2nd largest steel company in the world. It represents the first projectof its kind between a US developer and a Korean company. This project is estimated to cost in excess of $20 billion,making it the largest private development project ever undertaken anywhere in the world. New Songo will equipped with a $297 million RFID research center when completed in 2014, and its 65,000 residentswill all have homes with electronic locks, integrated videoconferencing, VoD, and unified systems and services down todetails like each resident having a non-identity linked smartcard that transacts purchases, grants entry to mass transit,parking, and opens your front door at the end of the day.
  • 21. Seoul, Korea Media city
  • 22. Malta Smart City Malta
  • 23. Malta Smart City Malta
  • 24. Arabianranta, Finland A new city district Helsinki University of Art and Design is located in Arabianranta. In association with Hackman factory complex, it is to form the core for proposed Finnish Industrial Art and Design Centre in the area. In the near future, Faculty of Science of the University of Helsinki (and the geography department with it) will move to nearby Kumpula area, and city planners have drawn on their maps a science-art axis reaching from the central University campus in the downtown via Kumpula and Arabianranta to Viikki, where the new centre of biosciences is located. Arabianranta will also offer to its future residents an impressive view over Vanhankaupunginlahti bay. On the other side of the bay there is a bird conservation area and further away the fields of Viikki biocentre. This provides the residents an almost rural landscape. Besides residential and commercial blocks, also green space will be created into the area. The so-called shoreline park will fringe the built areas and provide an open seashore.
  • 25. Neapolis, Cyprus Smart Eco City
  • 26. Zaragoza, Spain Digital Mille Milla Digital is a basic project of Zaragoza City Council to help companies, institutions and citizens position themselves to form part of the economic and social means of the 21st century. Milla Digital will make use of the spaces of both the areas developed to configure a City of Innovation and Knowledge, where housing, companies and facilities will exist together under a common orientation fully engaged in knowledge- intensive activities, an urban development of great quality and advanced telecommunications infrastructures which both the residents and the businesses located in the Milla will benefit from.
  • 27. Thessaloniki, Greece Intelligent city districts C5 C4 C3 C6 C2 C1
  • 28. 3-Improving city’s infrastructures and utilities
  • 29. Stockholm, Sweden The Stokab model The Stokab ICTmodel — A success story Key to Stockholm’s success has been the ICT model established in the capital where one out of every eleven Swedes lives. In the early 1990s, Sweden liberalized the market for telecommunication services. In order to sustain strong competition, the Stockholm government decided to build a network, which would be open to all on an equal basis. To support the operations of both the public and private sectors — as well as to offer better opportunities to individual citizens — the Stockholm government set up a company called Stokab in 1994 to build a fibre-optic network throughout the municipality as a level playing field for all operators. Today, the 1.2 million kilometre network has more than 90 operators and 450 enterprises as primary customers. The Stokab infrastructure is used by the city’s administration and by 100 000 students and schoolchildren in the Stockholm area. Online services for all The city now provides an impressive list of online services. For example, citizens can follow City Council meetings online and view the associated documents. Applications can be made for parking permits. Couples can make an appointment for a wedding ceremony at City Hall — and nine out of ten couples now do so via the web. Among parents, the same percentage applies online for a child’s place at a kindergarten. It is also possible for family members to view information about the city’s care for elderly people. The online system saves money by managing municipal operations at all levels, and by automating routine administrative tasks while fostering collaboration among agencies and the savings made allow each project to be self-financing.
  • 30. PlanIT Valley, PortugalNext generation intelligent city
  • 31. PlanIT Valley, PortugalNext generation intelligent city
  • 32. PlanIT Valley : Four layers, Urban Operating System
  • 33. Birmingham, UK Intelligent Transport proof of concept
  • 34. Manchester, UK East serve project
  • 35. 4- Environment and quality of life
  • 36. Amsterdam Smart CityEnergy saving - CO2 reduction
  • 37. Amsterdam Smart CityWest Orange: Energy saving
  • 38. Amsterdam Smart CityUtrechtsestraat: Energy saving – Environmental management
  • 39. Helsinki, Finland Multiple initiatives over city activities Mobility Housing Health
  • 40. Barcelona
  • 41. 41