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Rapporti tra le Città Intelligenti e il WEB 2.0
 

Rapporti tra le Città Intelligenti e il WEB 2.0

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Lezione tenuta all'Università Bocconi di MIlano il 4 maggio 2012

Lezione tenuta all'Università Bocconi di MIlano il 4 maggio 2012

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  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
  • The Internet of Things (IoT) is a concept that describes how the Internet will expand as physical items such as consumer devices and physical assets are connected to the Internet. The vision and concept have existed for years; however, there has been an acceleration in the number and types of things that are being connected and in the technologies for identifying, sensing and communicating. This leads to the important trend of imbuing IT tools and practices into operational technology (OT), plus value can be gained when these newly smart and connected objects can be linked to traditional IT systems to inject purchases and other business transactions. They can also use this link to receive updated behavioral orders, adjusting the way those OT objects act to the situation and the objectives determined by the business strategy and IT systems. Key elements of the IoT include:\nEmbedded sensors: Sensors that detect and communicate changes (e.g., accelerometers, GPS, compasses, cameras) are being embedded not just in mobile devices but in an increasing number of places and objects. \nImage recognition: Image recognition technologies strive to identify objects, people, buildings, places, logos and anything else that has value to consumers and enterprises. Smartphones and tablets equipped with cameras have pushed this technology from mainly industrial applications to broad consumer and enterprise applications.\nNFC payment: NFC allows users to make payments by waving their mobile phone in front of a compatible reader. Once NFC is embedded in a critical mass of phones for payment, industries such as public transportation, airlines, retail and healthcare can explore other areas in which NFC technology can improve efficiency and customer service.\n
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  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
  • Big data has such a vast size that it exceeds the capacity of traditional data management technologies; it requires the use of new or exotic technologies simply to manage the volume alone. But processing matters, too. A complex statistical model can make a 300 GB database seem bigger than a 110 TB database, even if both are running on multicore, distributed parallel processing platforms. Big data has quickly emerged as a significant challenge for IT leaders. The term only became popular in 2009. By February 2011, a Google search on "big data" yielded 2.9 million hits, and vendors now advertise their products as solutions to the big data challenge. Inquiries about big data from Gartner clients have risen sharply as well. \nMany new technologies are emerging, with the potential to be disruptive (e.g., in-memory DBMS), while others are hyped in the market and, although interesting, add no real value to the market (e.g., noSQL). Many new vendors are also emerging with this technology (see "Cool Vendors in Data Management and Integration, 2011" [G00211777]).\nIn addition to these, other new forces are coming into play. Analytics has become a major driving application for DW, with in-DBMS analytics (as delivered by Teradata and SAS, as well as others), use of MapReduce outside and inside the DBMS, and the use of self-service data marts, implemented in EMC/Greenplum and Teradata as a private cloud for internal implementation. \n
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Rapporti tra le Città Intelligenti e il WEB 2.0 Rapporti tra le Città Intelligenti e il WEB 2.0 Presentation Transcript

  • “Marketing e Cittadino Cliente” WEB 2.0 per il governo di una città intelligente MIchele Vianello Direttore Generale del VEGA
  • Sono il Direttore Generaledel VEGA (Il Parco Scientifico e Tecnologico di Venezia). Mi sono occupato e mi occupo di WEB e di Social Media, di Città Intelligenti. Incubo aziende e progetto edifici per nomadic worker. Mi trovate su Facebook, su Twitter, su Linkedin ecc. ecc. Se volete seguirmi, leggete il mio blog: http://www.michelecamp.it p.s.sono considerato uno“starnutitore” v. Seth Godinvediamo se funziona anche con voi....
  • Perché Internet ha cambiato (e continuerà a cambiare) tutto? Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Social networkTablet e Smartphone Cloud Computing The Big Data Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 15 12 5 1 3 13 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • 30 35 6 10 8 2 Chi naviga sul WEB usa motori di ricerca 15 5 3 13 12 e, soprattutto,1i SOCIAL MEDIA 14 4 9 11 7 Michele Vianellofonte: Alexa.com http://www.michelecamp.it
  • fonte: “Digital life today and tomorow” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • fonte: “Digital life today and tomorow” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • La diffusione dei tablet, degli smartphone, delle apps....ha amplificato l’usodei social network edelle piattaforme di crowdsourcing Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • http://ushahidi.com/ Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Il Web 2.0 sta favorendo la redistribuzione dei poteri, poiché mette in crisi le forme di rappresentanza conosciute, elimina ogni forma di autoreferenzialità,offre straordinarie opportunità al cittadino per diventare un protagonista e alle imprese per guadagnare in efficienza. Costringe la “politica” a ripensare leproprie forme organizzative e di relazione con i cittadini. Offre alle Istituzioni nuove “forme” di relazione con i cittadini. Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Il Web 2.0 sta favorendo la redistribuzione dei poteri, poiché mette in crisi le forme di rappresentanza conosciute, elimina ogni forma di autoreferenzialità,offre straordinarie opportunità al cittadino per diventare un protagonista e alle imprese per guadagnare in efficienza. Costringe la “politica” a ripensare leproprie forme organizzative e di relazione con i cittadini. Offre alle Istituzioni nuove “forme” di relazione con i cittadini. Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • .... che cos’é WEB 2.0? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianello Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianello Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Non c’é dialogo, i messaggi sono unidirezionali le persone sono pensate esclusivamente come “consumer” Michele Vianello Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Produttore di contenuti Consumatori “Producer” “Consumer” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Produttore di contenuti Consumatori “Producer” “Consumer” “PROSUMER” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianello Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it http://www.michelecamp.it
  • USER GENERATED CONTENT Michele Vianello Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Social network eCrowdsourcing per le Pubbliche Amministrazioni Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • ...sei su Facebook...quindi sei WEB 2.0... Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • ...sei su Facebook...quindi sei WEB 2.0... Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Usereste Facebook come l’albo pretorio??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Twitter questo sconosciuto Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • ..... e se non sei sul pezzo???? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • ..... e se non sei sul pezzo???? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Mappe per moderni viaggiatori Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Settori industriali in crisi comel’energia e i trasporti stanno vivendoun profondo cambiamento via via che l’era digitale porta alla luce nuoveopportunità per accelerare la ricercae collaborare sulla base di alternativesostenibili. Le vecchie verità su come motivare e preservare il capitale umano si stanno dimostrando inadeguate rispetto ai nuovi modelli di innovazione in base a cui le organizzazioni si approvvigionavano di idee -nonché delle competenze necessarie per metterle in pratica- attingendo ad un vasto bacino di talenti.” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Crowdsourcing per la Pubblica Amministrazione Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • ???????? Perché il cittadino deve adattarsi all’organizzazione della Pubblica Amministrazione? Il software viene modulato sull’organizzazione esistente,o aiuta a cambiare l’organizzazione modulandola attorno ai “bisogni di dialogo” dei cittadini? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Oltre la demografia” Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Oltre la demografia” “Nell’era digitale io sono io, non un sottogruppo statistico. Io significa informazioni ed eventi che non hanno alcun alcun valore demografico o statistico” Nicholas Negroponte “I mercati sono fatti di esseri umani, non di segmenti demografici” David Weinberger Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Il cittadino non è semplicemente “un individuo”, è, prima di tutto, un portatore di diritti. Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • http://www.comune.venezia.it/flex/cm/pages/ServeBLOB.php/L/IT/IDPagina/1 Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • http://iris.comune.venezia.it/ Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • disintermediare...la manutenzione urbana è un diritto, non un favore.come si organizza la P.A. ha delle conseguenze sul cittadino...non pronunciare mai la frase “non è di mia competenza!!!” le piattaforme software (WEB 2.0) vanno concepite per rispondere alle necessità di dialogo da parte dei cittadini e non per adattarsi alle organizzazioni pubbliche autoreferenziali. Gestione del dialogo............. Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • ... la diffusione delle buonehttp://www.decorourbano.org/ pratiche... Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • http://portale.comune.venezia.it/pat Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianelloslide di Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • “All’inizio del XXI secolo, l’e-governement si farà strada a partire dai Governi esistenti come una loro propaggine, oppure stiamo assistendo a un momento fondante in cui l’e-governement emerge dai nuovi cittadini?” David Weinberger Michele Vianelloslide di Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Le nostre Città si stanno trasformando velocemente in ecosistemi artificiali composti da organismi digitali interdipendenti e interconnessi.” William J.Mitchell (MIT) Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Città intelligente Smart cities Smarter Town Smart gridINTENDIAMOCI BENE!!! Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • BIT!!! BIT!!! BIT!!! BIT!!!BIT!!! Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianelloslide di Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianelloslide di Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Miliardi di macchine grazie a Internetdialogheranno/dialogano tra di loro e con noi..... Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • The Internet of Things Leads to the Internetof Everything
  • The Internet of Things Leads to the Internetof Everything Over 50% of Internet connections are things 2011: 15+ billion permanent, 50+ billion intermittent 2020: 30+ billion permanent, >200 billion intermittent
  • The Internet of Things Leads to the Internet of Everything Over 50% of Internet connections are thingsRemote sensing of objects 2011: 15+ billion permanent, 50+ billion intermittentand environment 2020: 30+ billion permanent, >200 billion intermittent Cameras and microphones widely deployed Everything has a URL
  • The Internet of Things Leads to the Internet of Everything Over 50% of Internet connections are thingsRemote sensing of objects 2011: 15+ billion permanent, 50+ billion intermittentand environment 2020: 30+ billion permanent, >200 billion intermittent Audio $0.5 Cameras and microphones widely deployed Everything has a URL 2 GB flash $3 LTE NFC GPRS $7/Wi-Fi $3 7" 800 x 400 display $20
  • The Internet of Things Leads to the Internet of Everything Over 50% of Internet connections are thingsRemote sensing of objects 2011: 15+ billion permanent, 50+ billion intermittentand environment 2020: 30+ billion permanent, >200 billion intermittent Building and New routes to infrastructure market via Audio $0.5 management intelligent objects Cameras and microphones widely deployed Everything has a URL 2 GB flash $3 Content and services via connected products Augmented Situational decision reality support LTE NFC GPRS $7/Wi-Fi $3 7" 800 x 400 display $20
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • social network BIT!!!! gioco CONOSCENZA BIT!!!!attività istituzionali attività lavorative Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data Mobile and Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data RFID, Meters and Other OT Mobile and Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data ball and ey, base ying hock ns. I like pla mountai ica climbing rth Amer ations in No surpassed and nt civiliz playing hockey, baseball thatThe ancie eeIring marvels they invented gin like had en becaus climbing e mouney also tains. d Greece ye s eelier. Th prove ica Rome anThe ancient ar I like play in North Amer out 700 civilizationsing hock " to im the "0" ab engineerinmean eering. surpabaseball and en g marvels that ey, ssed had "gold eir engin bing red the clim ted discove y aspect ofGreece because they inven s. th mountain rk in New Yo They also ever Rome andThe ancient civilizati. n abou the "0" ally t ented inv700 years eelier ons in Nort t America s actu had engibuen ing marto improveh America Pizza wa n food neer means vels g." RFID, Meters discovered thee"gold hettiengineerinthat surpassed not ItaliaRom spag wa everythe "0"and Gree city. It isNot only that, t of their ce because they inve aspec food. abou. ted in s in Chinat 700 yearNew YorkThey nted Pizza was actually inven inventedovered the "gol disc earlier. also Documents American every aspect but etti den mean" city. It is not Italian food of their was to improve Not only that, spagh food.Pizza engineering. was actuChina. in ally invented in invented and Other OT city. It is not Italia New York food. Not only that n food but Ame rican , spaghetti was invented in Chin and Content a. Mobile and Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data ball and ey, base ying hock ns. I like pla mountai ica climbing rth Amer ations in No surpassed and nt civiliz playing hockey, baseball thatThe ancie eeIring marvels they invented gin like had en becaus climbing e mouney also tains. d Greece ye s eelier. Th prove ica Rome anThe ancient ar I like play in North Amer out 700 civilizationsing hock " to im the "0" ab engineerinmean eering. surpabaseball and en g marvels that ey, ssed had "gold eir engin bing red the clim ted discove y aspect ofGreece because they inven s. th mountain rk in New Yo They also ever Rome andThe ancient civilizati. n abou the "0" ally t ented inv700 years eelier ons in Nort t America s actu had engibuen ing marto improveh America Pizza wa n food neer means vels g." RFID, Meters discovered thee"gold hettiengineerinthat surpassed not ItaliaRom spag wa everythe "0"and Gree city. It isNot only that, t of their ce because they inve aspec food. abou. ted in s in Chinat 700 yearNew YorkThey nted Pizza was actually inven inventedovered the "gol disc earlier. also Documents American every aspect but etti den mean" city. It is not Italian food of their was to improve Not only that, spagh food.Pizza engineering. was actuChina. in ally invented in invented and Other OT city. It is not Italia New York food. Not only that n food but Ame rican , spaghetti was invented in Chin and Content a. Internal Applications, Mobile and Email, More Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data ball and ey, base ying hock ns. I like pla mountai ica climbing rth Amer ations in No surpassed and nt civiliz playing hockey, baseball thatThe ancie eeIring marvels they invented gin like had en becaus climbing e mouney also tains. d Greece ye s eelier. Th prove ica Rome anThe ancient ar I like play in North Amer out 700 civilizationsing hock " to im the "0" ab engineerinmean eering. surpabaseball and en g marvels that ey, ssed had "gold eir engin bing red the clim ted discove y aspect ofGreece because they inven s. th mountain rk in New Yo They also ever Rome andThe ancient civilizati. n abou the "0" ally t ented inv700 years eelier ons in Nort t America s actu had engibuen ing marto improveh America Pizza wa n food neer means vels g." RFID, Meters discovered thee"gold hettiengineerinthat surpassed not ItaliaRom spag wa everythe "0"and Gree city. It isNot only that, t of their ce because they inve aspec food. abou. ted in s in Chinat 700 yearNew YorkThey nted Pizza was actually inven inventedovered the "gol disc earlier. also Documents American every aspect but etti den mean" city. It is not Italian food of their was to improve Not only that, spagh food.Pizza engineering. was actuChina. in ally invented in invented and Other OT city. It is not Italia New York food. Not only that n food but Ame rican , spaghetti was invented in Chin and Content a. Social Computing Internal Applications, Mobile and Email, More Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data ball and ey, base ying hock ns. I like pla mountai ica climbing rth Amer ations in No surpassed and nt civiliz playing hockey, baseball thatThe ancie eeIring marvels they invented gin like had en becaus climbing e mouney also tains. d Greece ye s eelier. Th prove ica Rome anThe ancient ar I like play in North Amer out 700 civilizationsing hock " to im the "0" ab engineerinmean eering. surpabaseball and en g marvels that ey, ssed had "gold eir engin bing red the clim ted discove y aspect ofGreece because they inven s. th mountain rk in New Yo They also ever Rome andThe ancient civilizati. n abou the "0" ally t ented inv700 years eelier ons in Nort t America s actu had engibuen ing marto improveh America Pizza wa n food neer means vels g." RFID, Meters discovered thee"gold hettiengineerinthat surpassed not ItaliaRom spag wa everythe "0"and Gree city. It isNot only that, t of their ce because they inve aspec food. abou. ted in s in Chinat 700 yearNew YorkThey nted Pizza was actually inven inventedovered the "gol disc earlier. also Documents American every aspect but etti den mean" city. It is not Italian food of their was to improve Not only that, spagh food.Pizza engineering. was actuChina. in ally invented in invented and Other OT city. It is not Italia New York food. Not only that n food but Ame rican , spaghetti was invented in Chin and Content a. Social Computing B2B Internal Applications, Mobile and Email, More Communications
  • Big Data ... Fast Data … All Data ball and ey, base ying hock ns. I like pla mountai ica climbing rth Amer ations in No surpassed and nt civiliz playing hockey, baseball thatThe ancie eeIring marvels they invented gin like had en becaus climbing e mouney also tains. d Greece ye s eelier. Th prove ica Rome anThe ancient ar I like play in North Amer out 700 civilizationsing hock " to im the "0" ab engineerinmean eering. surpabaseball and en g marvels that ey, ssed had "gold eir engin bing red the clim ted discove y aspect ofGreece because they inven s. th mountain rk in New Yo They also ever Rome andThe ancient civilizati. n abou the "0" ally t ented inv700 years eelier ons in Nort t America s actu had engibuen ing marto improveh America Pizza wa n food neer means vels g." RFID, Meters discovered thee"gold hettiengineerinthat surpassed not ItaliaRom spag wa everythe "0"and Gree city. It isNot only that, t of their ce because they inve aspec food. abou. ted in s in Chinat 700 yearNew YorkThey nted Pizza was actually inven inventedovered the "gol disc earlier. also Documents American every aspect but etti den mean" city. It is not Italian food of their was to improve Not only that, spagh food.Pizza engineering. was actuChina. in ally invented in invented and Other OT city. It is not Italia New York food. Not only that n food but Ame rican , spaghetti was invented in Chin and Content a. Cloud Computing and Cloud Data Social Computing B2B Internal Applications, Mobile and Email, More Communications
  • E poi....c’é anche il “data” pubblico Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • E poi....c’é anche il “data” pubblico Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Data” pubblico, per quale uso??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Data” pubblico, per quale uso??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • “Data” pubblico, per quale uso??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Ciò che vale non èil “data” in sé, ma l’aggregazione, ilmashup di “data” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Ciò che vale non èil “data” in sé, ma l’aggregazione, ilmashup di “data” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • I “data” prodotti dai nostri dialoghi e da “Internet of Things” sono pubblici o privati??? Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Privacy...maledetta privacy!!!! Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Privacy...maledetta privacy!!!!Un trentenne come garante della privacy!!! Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Privacy...maledetta privacy!!!!Un trentenne come garante della privacy!!! A cosa serve la privacy nell’epoca dello scambio, delle crowdsourcing, del wiky??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Perché Facebook dovrebbe valere 100 miliardi di dollari??? Michele Vianellohttp://www.michelecamp.it
  • Liberare i “data”,scambiare piattaforme di condivisione (gratuite) con la privacy.
  • Gestire lo sviluppo di una “Città Intelligente” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Gestire lo sviluppo di una “Città Intelligente” E’ un processo che ha come protagonisti soggetti diversisia pubblici che privati (Governance) Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Gestire lo sviluppo di una “Città Intelligente” E’ un processo che ha come protagonisti soggetti diversisia pubblici che privati (Governance) Programma di governo- trasformazione-innovazione CONDIVISO Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Gestire lo sviluppo di una “Città Intelligente” E’ un processo che ha come protagonisti soggetti diversisia pubblici che privati (Governance) Programma di governo- trasformazione-innovazione CONDIVISOModello di governance bottom upLa “Città Intelligente” non è top down Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Gestire lo sviluppo di una “Città Intelligente” E’ un processo che ha come protagonisti soggetti diversisia pubblici che privati (Governance) VARIABILE Programma di governo- trasformazione-innovazione Velocità CONDIVISO dell’innovazione (Legge di Moore)Modello di governance bottom upLa “Città Intelligente” non è top down Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo dellacondivisione della conoscenza
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo dellacondivisione della conoscenza
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Strumenti dicomunicazione dialogo su web
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Strumenti dicomunicazione dialogo su web
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Social Network; Strumenti di Portalicomunicazione Istituzionali; dialogo su Apps; web RFID/Qrcode
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Social Network; Social Network; Strumenti di Portali Istituzionali; Portalicomunicazione Apps; Istituzionali; dialogo su RFID/Qrcode; Apps; media facade; web Internet TV RFID/Qrcode
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Social Network; Social Network; Social Network; Strumenti di Portali Istituzionali; Portali Portali Istituzionali;comunicazione Apps; Apps; Istituzionali; dialogo su RFID/Qrcode; RFID/Qrcode; Apps; media facade; media facade; web Internet TV RFID/Qrcode Internet TV
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Social Network; Social Network; Social Network; Social Network; Strumenti di Portali Istituzionali; Portali Portali Istituzionali; Portali Istituzionali;comunicazione Apps; Apps; Apps; Istituzionali; dialogo su RFID/Qrcode; RFID/Qrcode; RFID/Qrcode; Apps; media facade; media facade; media facade; web Internet TV RFID/Qrcode Internet TV Internet TV
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it Cloud computing “il cervello” il luogo della condivisione della conoscenza Gestori di Gestori di reti private Internet City User Istituzioni reti di Gestori di of interesse servizi pubblico privati ThingsComunicazione Dialogo Istituzioni City User Imprese Oggetti Social Network; Social Network; Social Network; Social Network; Strumenti di Portali Istituzionali; Portali Portali Istituzionali; Portali Istituzionali;comunicazione Apps; Apps; Apps; QRCODE Istituzionali; dialogo su RFID/Qrcode; RFID/Qrcode; RFID/Qrcode; RFID Apps; media facade; media facade; media facade; web Internet TV RFID/Qrcode Internet TV Internet TV
  • Cosa si negozia in una Città Intelligente??? Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Cosa si negozia in una Città Intelligente??? Priorità e organizzazionedell’infrastrutturazione ICT GESTIONE DEI BINARIL’articolazione delle scelte infrastrutturali Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Cosa si negozia in una Città Intelligente??? Priorità e organizzazione dell’infrastrutturazione ICT GESTIONE DEI BINARI L’articolazione delle scelte infrastrutturali Priorità nel transito dei BIT(neutralità della rete e del cloud) GESTIONE DEI DATI/ Organizzazione e gestione CONOSCENZA del “cloud cittadino” Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.it
  • Michele Vianello http://www.michelecamp.itOrganizzazione e gestione del “cloud cittadino”
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