• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
 

Service Design Breakfast - Catalyzing the birth of ICT-based growth ecosystem in the capital region - case Espoo - part 2

on

  • 435 views

Tuula Antola (Espoo) and Olli-Pekka Mutanen (Aalto) discuss the steps needed to take the high growth ICT ecosystem in the capital region further and how the city of Espoo sees the role of such an ...

Tuula Antola (Espoo) and Olli-Pekka Mutanen (Aalto) discuss the steps needed to take the high growth ICT ecosystem in the capital region further and how the city of Espoo sees the role of such an ecosystem.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
435
Views on SlideShare
434
Embed Views
1

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
3
Comments
0

1 Embed 1

https://twitter.com 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • Open data often refers to government information which has been made available for free for anyone to use. However, also companies, other organizations and citizens publish open data. The openness of data means in practice that data has been made as easy as possible for anyone to use. The level of openness can vary in different aspects. The most important ones are technical accessibility, free access, reuse permitting licensing, findability and understandability. The more the use of data is restricted, on purpose or accidentally, the less open it is.
  • Open data often refers to government information which has been made available for free for anyone to use. However, also companies, other organizations and citizens publish open data. The openness of data means in practice that data has been made as easy as possible for anyone to use. The level of openness can vary in different aspects. The most important ones are technical accessibility, free access, reuse permitting licensing, findability and understandability. The more the use of data is restricted, on purpose or accidentally, the less open it is.
  • This is Dick Fosbury - does anybody remember him? He is the man who invented the Fosbury Flop, and with it became the first human being to look at the skyle while high jumping - he simply jumped backward.
  • He is the man who invented the Fosbury Flop, and with it became the first human being to look at the sky while high jumping - he simply jumped backward. Before 1968, athletes used the straddle method - face down, clearing the bar with the leading arm and leg and then the stomach. Starting in 1962, the sand and wood shavings in the landing box were gradually replaced with foam rubber. Fosbury understood that foam is different from sand. It has no ”material memory”, so it can spring back, offering the jumper moew protection and more possibilty. He saw something that anyone else could have seen - the foam in the landing box as a signal of opportunity , an open discovery available to everyone.
  • He is the man who invented the Fosbury Flop, and with it became the first human being to look at the sky while high jumping - he simply jumped backward. Before 1968, athletes used the straddle method - face down, clearing the bar with the leading arm and leg and then the stomach. Starting in 1962, the sand and wood shavings in the landing box were gradually replaced with foam rubber. Fosbury understood that foam is different from sand. It has no ”material memory”, so it can spring back, offering the jumper moew protection and more possibilty. He saw something that anyone else could have seen - the foam in the landing box as a signal of opportunity , an open discovery available to everyone.
  • It took a full decade before the Flop begin to dominate the sport - the revolution came about from the kids who saw it han nothing to lose. The kids saw it on TV and said - Gosh, that looks fun - let’s do it!

Service Design Breakfast - Catalyzing the birth of ICT-based growth ecosystem in the capital region - case Espoo - part 2 Service Design Breakfast - Catalyzing the birth of ICT-based growth ecosystem in the capital region - case Espoo - part 2 Presentation Transcript

  • Espoo - The powerhouse of the FinnishInnovation EconomyInnovation Activist Tuula Antola
  • One of the... most stablemost competitive (Fund for Peace, Failed States Index)(World Economic Forum) least corruptmost innovative (Transparency International)(Economist Intelligence Unit) Finland countries in the world.
  • Linking Europe, Russia and Asia
  • Vantaa Espoo Kauniainen HelsinkiPart of the metropolitan area
  • Old Espoo 38,000 Leppävaara 62,000 Tapiola 43,000Espoonlahti 51,000 Matinkylä 36,000 Mix of city centres
  • Espoo is a great place to grow
  • 257 000 – 13 800 - 115
  • 20% of residents are under 15
  • 51% of residents over 24 hold a auniversity degree
  • Most householdsare double earners
  • 370,000 m2 of newbuildings annually
  • A good place to live, learn, work and28.03.13 13 enterprise in.
  • T3 INNOVATION HUB €5 billion
  • Within 15 minutes8,500 12,000ICT cluster companies KIBS companies140,000high value-add jobs
  • KEILANIEMI A BUSINESS HUB BY THE SEA28.03.13 16
  • 430 foreign companies20% >50%jobs are in ICT of turnover onbusinesses Helsinki Stock Exchange
  • OTANIEMIA NEST FOR START UPS AND INNOVATION
  • Copyright Tuula Antola 2009 19
  • 20,000 5,000 researchersstudents25 50% of FinnishR&D centres R&D value
  • 80-100+ new hi-tech start-up companies founded per year
  • TAPIOLA A GARDEN CITY WITHTHE CULTURAL ATTRACTIONS
  • 165 95 islands lakes 58 kilometres of coastlineA city like a central park
  • Nuuksio National Park is only 20 kmin a beeline away from Nokia HQ
  • Football Basketball Golf Ice hockeyBiking Riding Snowboarding Skating Cross-country skiing Volleyball Running gSkiing Track&field Trekking Swimming
  • A good place to live, learn, work and28.03.13 27 enterprise in.
  • WHY Espoo said NO to Apotti procurement (Jan 2013)? • Huge financial and operational risks • Only massive (US) corporations could bid on the project – both on building and on maintenance phase INSTEAD – a modular, open source based system • Also smaller companies are able to bit on the project28.03.13 30
  • Some public digital services • Wilma - schools • Helmet - libraries • Ilmonet - adult education centers • eRekry – recruiting • The journey planner28.03.13 31
  • map available at: http://www.hel.fi/palvelukartta/?lang=en28.03.13 32
  • Tuula Antola / Otaniemi Forum 2011
  • Public data openly available + a growing need for services = Business opportunities http://www.hri.fi/en/28.03.13 34
  • Data pools available on: • population • living conditions • well-being • economy • employment • commercial activities • housing • environment • urban structure • transport http://www.hri.fi/en/ • education • culture e.g.28.03.13 35
  • A good place to live, learn, work and28.03.13 36 enterprise in.
  • Dare to dare more, learn to unlearn
  • What if...?
  • 1 Dream2 Unlearn3 Pilot4 Learn
  • 224 cm Tuula Antola / Otaniemi Forum 2011
  • “Most of the elite athletes had investedso much time in their technique and movements that they didn’t want to give it up, so they stuck with what they knew.” (Dick Fosbury)
  • How can you, your company, yourorganization or your community bepart of this success story?
  • THANK YOU!