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Smart Cities UK 2016

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Across the UK we are seeing more and more examples of smart city transformation. Key 'smart' sectors utilised by such Cities include transport, energy, health care, water and waste. Against the current background of economic, social, security and technological changes caused by the globalization and the integration process, cities in the UK face the challenge of combining competitiveness and sustainable urban development simultaneously.

A smart city is a place where the traditional networks and services are made more efficient with the use of digital and telecommunication technologies, for the benefit of its inhabitants and businesses.

With this vision in mind, the European Union is investing in ICT research and innovation and developing policies to improve the quality of life of citizens and make cities more sustainable in view of Europe's 20-20-20 targets.

The smart city concept goes beyond the use of ICT for better resource use and less emissions. It means smarter urban transport networks, upgraded water supply and waste disposal facilities, and more efficient ways to light and heat buildings.

And it also encompasses a more interactive and responsive city administration, safer and secure public spaces.

Smart Cities UK lead the way on addressing the best practice examples on smart transformation from across Cities within the United Kingdom whilst disseminating guidance and information transformation within waste, energy, transport and other key smart sectors.

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Smart Cities UK 2016

  1. 1. Welcome to
  2. 2. Chair’s Introduction to the Smart Cities UK Conference Smart Cities UK Richard Rugg MD, Carbon Trust Programmes 4th February 2016
  3. 3. Cities are key to achieving vital international climate goals 1. Over 50% of the global population now live in cities. They generate 80% of GDP and use 70% of the world’s energy 2. Municipalities hold key planning, housing, community engagement, taxation and education powers relevant to low carbon development 3. And power is being devolved to local governments around the world
  4. 4. Climate proof cities can realise significant co-benefits 1. Reduced fuel poverty 2. More diverse and resilient energy supply 3. Better water and flood risk management 4. Transport resilience 5. Resilient buildings 6. Improved air quality 7. Positive health impact 8. Enhanced city brand 9. Cost savings 10. Revenue generation opportunities
  5. 5. Smart Cities UK Sharing what we know, learning what we don’t…..
  6. 6. Foresighting – An Enabler of Future Smart, Liveable and Resilient Cities Professor Chris Rogers University of Birmingham 4th February 2016
  7. 7. What is the Purpose of Cities? A place to trade (especially food) A place of safety ... with a source of clean water An agglomeration of people ... a place to live, work and play ... an amalgam of residential, commercial, retail, industry, leisure, transport and open spaces, green spaces ... a place of business, busyness and peaceful solitude ... dynamic 24 hour city living ... a place for biodiversity to flourish – trees, birds, bats We (civil engineers) need to support all this by supply (water, electricity, gas, telecommunications , etc.), removal (wastewater, drainage, solid waste) and facilitation of movement (people, goods) … we need infrastructure systems … yet what is needed in the far future? … and where? Resilience Through Innovation Critical Local Transport and Utility Infrastructure
  8. 8. What is the Purpose of Cities? A place to trade (especially food) A place of safety ... with a source of clean water An agglomeration of people ... a place to live, work and play ... an amalgam of residential, commercial, retail, industry, leisure, transport and open spaces, green spaces ... a place of business, busyness and peaceful solitude ... dynamic 24 hour city living ... a place for biodiversity to flourish – trees, birds, bats We (civil engineers) need to support all this by supply (water, electricity, gas, telecommunications , etc.), removal (wastewater, drainage, solid waste) and facilitation of movement (people, goods) … we need infrastructure systems … and our roads are congested Resilience Through Innovation Critical Local Transport and Utility Infrastructure
  9. 9. 27+ Current Infrastructure Systems
  10. 10. Tree Roots? Current Infrastructure Systems
  11. 11. Alternative Infrastructure Systems … enabling smarter streetworks? District heating. Electricity cables. Waste. Communications. District cooling. Clean water. Sewage. Storm water. Gas. ‘cut and cover’ in Japan (2002) ‘DOT tunnelling’ in Japan (2002)
  12. 12. Foresight Future of Cities Introduction
  13. 13. Foresight Programme “Helps make decisions today that are resilient to the future” Foresight’s major one to two-year studies looking at key issues 10 - 100 years in the future where science and technology are the main drivers for change, or offer key solutions
  14. 14. Migration Computer Trading Disasters Identity ObesityLand Use Mental CapitalGlobal Food Infectious Diseases Intelligent Infrastructure Brain Science Cyber Trust Flooding 2008 20132012 2010 2007 200620052004 20092011 Foresight Reports
  15. 15. Mental Capital & Wellbeing a :T F ckling Obesities uture Choices Flooding & Coastal Defence Major UK policy streams Flooding Obesities Mental Capital Underpinning Policy with Evidence
  16. 16. The Future of UK Cities Cities are the locus of future UK growth  The UK is one of the three most populous countries in the EU and one with the most cities  It has one of EU’s highest shares of population living in a city or commuting zone (~74%)  London is EU’s richest Metropolitan area Total resident population inUrban Audit core cities Eurostat (2011)
  17. 17. Future of Cities Project There are many core questions, including:  What will urban life look like in the future?  What makes a strong urban economy?  How could urban form and structures evolve?  How will city ambitions relate to national frameworks?  How can cities of the future be made more resilient? Our objectives are to:  Identify challenges and opportunities facing UK cities  Explore policy options with government departments and agencies Project aim: Provide central and local government with an evidence base to support decisions in the short term which will lead to positive outcomes for cities in the long term Education DECC DEFRA DCLG DPW Health BIS Transport DCMS Two scales of analysis – UK System of Cities – Individual Cities as Systems Two time horizons – 2040 – 2065
  18. 18. Transitioning into a new development cycle for UK cities post-industrial citiesindustrial cities future cities 2000s1900s1800s LondonmayorShift towards Railway investment Climate action Devolution Machine-based technologies professional services New towns Digital technologies Cotton trade Canals Mining City Deals OpenPolicy Making Brownfield Foreign investment National Grid Welfare state Car-based innovation Motorways Green belts Public housing schemes Shopping & business parks RDAs Shipbuilding Municipal bonds Legislation of local government Docklands Importanceofcitiesasautonomousunits … the rise, and fall, and rise again in the importance of cities
  19. 19. Transitioning into a new development cycle for UK cities post-industrial citiesindustrial cities future cities 1900s1800s 2000s Greenbelts Londonmayor Climate action New towns Public housing schemes Open Policy Making Car-based innovation Digital technologies Railway investment Municipal bonds Cotton trade Canals National Grid Motorways Docklands Mining Brownfield development Foreign investment Devolution City Deals RDAs Shopping & business parks Shift towards professional services Welfare state Shipbuilding Legislation of local government … add other contextual changes (demography, migration, …)
  20. 20. Think in terms of ‘systems of cities’ Cities should not be considered in isolation – interactions and relationships between cities are critical to their development project approach: the UK’s ‘system of cities’ is considered for the future of an urban UK, while simultaneously considering the multiple futures of its individual cities as systems
  21. 21. Derry/Londonder ry Belfast Lancaster Integrate intelligence from different places integrated evidence from over 20 individual cities with city round tables and local projects The richness and uniqueness of context of each city must be harnessed for enhanced overall prosperity and wellbeing Edinburgh Newcastle Glasgow Bristol CambridgeLondon Cardiff Leicester Milton Keynes York Birmingha m Mancheste r Rochdale Sheffield Leeds Derby
  22. 22. Foresight Future of Cities There remains a need for a coordinated approach to a national system of cities Coordinating, supporting the UK system of cities Developingopportunities betweencities Setting direction Responding to global opportunities and influences Addressing critical issues for UK cities that cities cannot do by themselves UK system of cities
  23. 23. Foresight brings a comprehensive co-created evidence base City visits Values, visions Academic review papers WorkshopsProjections Trends analysis Data analytics and modelling Foresight Future of Cities
  24. 24. Foresight brings a comprehensive co-created evidence base City visits Values, visions Academic review papers WorkshopsProjections Trends analysis Data analytics and modelling Foresight Future of Cities
  25. 25. Expert reviews Scenarios & visions Analytics Future trends analysis LIVINGECONOMY ENVIRONMENT FORMINFRASTRUCTURE GOVERNANCE For comprehensive evidence, we considered diverse methods, from multiple disciplines
  26. 26. London-centric Smaller cities focus Major city empowerment Source: Foresight Future of Cities
  27. 27. Several futures approaches: e.g. national trend-driven scenarios Major city empowerment London-centric Smaller cities focus Baseline 2037 3 ‘what-if’ scenarios of distribution of projected population and employment: a basis for exploring potential future paths for UK cities. London’s population grows by 34%. Five cities into population decline.  How can we manage population decline? Manchester, Liverpool, Leeds population growth is double that of baseline projection.  What are the implications for housing provision and local economies? Several towns in northern England have population growth rates exceeding 30%.  Where might cities expand? Source: Foresight Future of Cities 23
  28. 28. Foresight Future of Cities Alternative Foresighting Approaches Foresighting approaches include, but are not limited to, the following: • Trend Analysis • ‘Horizon Scanning’ • Side-Swipes or Black Swans • Scenarios analysis  ‘Aspirational’ or ‘success’ scenarios  ‘Extreme-yet-Plausible’ scenarios  Scenarios predicated on one or more dominant drivers It is best to use as many of these as possible, but all require time, effort and skill.The benefits can be profound, however. … we are shortly to publish Foresighting for Cities
  29. 29. Foresight – Aspirational Scenarios We’re defining a set of principles that combine to describe the characteristics, or functions, of future cities we aspire to • surveys of the aspirations of individuals from across society • sector-focussed workshops (e.g. retail, environmental scientists, transport, heritage organisations, utility service providers, healthcare professionals, creative artists, etc.) • Learning from the literature (five city typologies model) Every city is unique, having developed as a result of its current and historical context, so to apply this thinking to cities • we are establishing a city’s ‘aspirational principles’ • creating three extreme city scenarios around clustered visions • exploring how cities might be re-engineered … and hence what future infrastructures we should provide
  30. 30. Foresight – Future Proofing City Interventions Vision: • Totest the resilience of actions being taken today (proposed ‘city interventions’ a policy, a practice, something physical) Method: • Identifies all intended benefit(s) of a city intervention • Identifies the necessary conditions for each benefit to be delivered and establishes whether they are in place today • Assesses the necessary conditions in the four futures … will the necessary conditions remain in place? • Provides analyses to determine the robustness of ‘solutions’ to future changes and facilitates their modification (if necessary)
  31. 31. — In this scenario, powerful actors organise themselves into alliances in an effort to safeguard their own interests — The UK divides into two groups: an authoritarian elite who live in interconnected, protected enclaves (‘gated communities’) controlling access to resources, and an impoverished majority outside Fortress World
  32. 32. — In this scenario, current demographic, economic, environmental, and technological trends unfold without major surprise, with convergence toward today’s structures — Competitive, open markets drive UK development. The self-correcting logic of the market is expected to cope with problems as they arise — Sustainability issues are addressed more through rhetoric than action — Materialism and individualism spread as core human values, whereas social and environmental concerns are secondary Market Forces Photo by lyzadanger, via Flickr
  33. 33. — In this scenario, co-ordinated government action is initiated to reduce poverty and social conflict while enhancing environmental sustainability — Strong government policies and some changes in consumer behaviour emerge to support environmental and social consciousness. Such policies help to negate trends toward high distributional inequity. — Tensions still exist between the continued dominance of conventional ideologies and values and key sustainability goals Policy Reform
  34. 34. — In this scenario, new socio-economic arrangements and fundamental alterations in societal values result in changes to the character of UK urban civilisation — The notion of progress evolves and a deeper basis for human happiness and fulfilment is sought — An ethos of ‘one planet living’ pervades, facilitating a shared vision for a more sustained quality of life, now and in the future New Sustainability Paradigm
  35. 35. The Urban Futures Method Solution, intended benefit Fortress World Market Forces Policy Reform New Sustainability Paradigm
  36. 36. The Urban Futures Method Solution, intended benefit Fortress World Necessary Conditions Market Forces Policy Reform New Sustainability Paradigm
  37. 37. The Urban Futures Method Solution, intended benefit Fortress World Necessary Conditions Market Forces Policy Reform New Sustainability Paradigm
  38. 38. The Urban Futures Method Solution, intended benefit Better No change Worse Better Fortress World Necessary Conditions Market Forces Policy Reform New Sustainability Paradigm
  39. 39. Analysis Methodology Analysis in Four Scenarios Solutions and Intended Benefits Necessary Conditions Implement Robust Solutions Implement Vulnerable Solutions Adapt Solutions
  40. 40. Infrastructure BUsiness models, valuation Innovation for Local Delivery Infrastructure BUsiness models,valuation Innovationfor Local Delivery www.ibuild.ac.uk
  41. 41. Are you being served? Alternative infrastructure business models to improve economic growth and wellbeing 1. Have a broader, integrated appreciation of infrastructure 2. Enable action at the local scale that connects with the national 3. Capture long-term value of every kind 4. Deliver more efficient planning, procurement and delivery 5. Accelerate the uptake of innovations through practical action and demonstration
  42. 42. Are you being served? Alternative infrastructure business models to improve economic growth and wellbeing appreciation of infrastructure Enable action at the local scale that connects with the national 3. Capture long-term value of every kind 4. Deliver more efficient planning, procurement and delivery 5. Accelerate the uptake of innovations through practical action and demonstration Understand how value1is.creHataedv,ea broader,integrated delivered, and captured in infrastructure systems and sub-systems over their life cycle … and apply it in plann2in.g, design and delivery
  43. 43. Conclusions Future cities (i.e. all city systems) and the system of cities set the brief for civil engineers … and we need to understand them - Interdependent infrastructure systems (iBUILD) - Mapping and Assessing the Underworld (MTU and ATU) We need to understand the context of city development, and apply known (trends) and potential (scenarios) future contextual change - Foresight Future of Cities Aspirational futures will inform us of future infrastructure needs - Liveable Cities There are ways to test whether today’s infrastructure interventions are likely to continue to deliver their functions in the far future - Urban Futures And there are opportunities to advance the research, and evidence, base via a £500m programme that is just now getting underway – the UK Collaboratorium for Research on Infrastructure and Cities - UKCRIC
  44. 44. If you have been … Thank you for listening
  45. 45. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional CouncilUudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council RIS3 Reference site / Helsinki Smart Region /// Johanna Juselius // Smart Cities UK 2016 Conference & Expo 4th Feb 2016
  46. 46. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Helsinki-Uusimaa Region • Capital area • 26 municipalities • 1,6 M people (30 % population) • Quadruple helix in smart sector
  47. 47. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Developer of the Helsinki-Uusimaa Region • Joint regional authority for the Helsinki-Uusimaa Region • Mandated in law • Operates according to the principles of local self-government • Receives its funding from the 26 member municipalities • Main tasks: regional development & Regional planning
  48. 48. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Smart Specialisation in Helsinki Region Smart & Clean RIS-reference site
  49. 49. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Starting point for the website project: If you google ”Helsinki Smart Region”, you get: 53
  50. 50. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Benchmarking: What do others have? > > > 54
  51. 51. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council 55 Smart City Wien
  52. 52. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council 56 Smart City Amsterdam
  53. 53. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council 57 Generalitat Valenciana
  54. 54. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council 58 Smart City Stockholm
  55. 55. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council The Conclusion: Helsinki Region’s Smart specialisation actors and initatives are not presented consistently anywhere. 59
  56. 56. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council The Goal: Smart Specialisation website for the Helsinki Region The strategic starting point for the site is Smart Specialisation S3 Platform Content focus on emphasizing the streghts of the region: : urban cleantech, human health tech, welfare city, smart citizen, digitalising industry International target audience 60
  57. 57. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council • Enables innovation on the region. Smart Specialisation 61 Boosting Europe’s profile in several sectors • Is supporting the exisiting strenghts of the region. • EU-funding is give to projects on line with the strategy . • Helsinki Region has a strategy. This site tells smart specialisation ”as a story”
  58. 58. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council RIS3 website: goals • To create a site that shows up 1st, when googled ”Helsinki Smart Region” • A site which is as good or better than the benchmarked smart cities • To bring Helsinki Region’s ”best resources” to one place • Marketing region’s smart actors and initiatives to international audiences 62 • To act as a business card to actors • Enable new partnerships • Raise Helsinki Region’s profile • Co-creation: Collaboration between actors increase
  59. 59. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Customers 63 Cities and towns (26 municipalities) Educational organisations Kunnanjohtajat, elinkeinojohtajat Aalto, HY, Metropolia, Laurea Companies
  60. 60. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Target Audiences 64 At home: Projects and actors themselves (showcase) Abroad: companies Citizen, people already in the areaCities and public sector Media possiblyEU-instruments
  61. 61. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council The Content: Helsinki SMART Region ”as a story” 65 How: Storyfying. We create and write Helsinki Region’s SMART ”story”. -Vision: Helsinki Region is a leader in the Baltic Sea region by 2040. What is being said:: What kind of a Smart Region –What makes Helsinki Region unique under this theme? To whom? Regional marketing to target audiences, business, future Why Helsinki- Uusimaa Regional Council? A Neutral actor, enabler, coach, Main content: SMART spreadheads (Urban Cleantech, Human Health Tech, Smart Citizen, Digitalizing Industry, Welfare City) Cases http://www.muo toilutarinat.fi/en /project/helsinki -region- infoshare/
  62. 62. Urban Cleantech: Key Actors 66 Universities and recearch centers Developers, accelerators enablers Business Platforms and operational environments GHP (Helsinki Business Hub) GREENNET Finland CLEEN Oy Yritysverkosto CLC ry HSY (Hiilineutraalit asemanseudut, Ilmasto Atlas) SITRA Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Helsinki (Kalasatama, Östersundom, Pasila, Ilmastokatu, Tierkartta) Vantaa (Kunkaankolmio, Kivistö, Aviapolis,Vehkala) Espoo (Länsimetron alue, Suurpelto, Bioruukki) Porvoo (Kilpilahti, Skaftskar) Urban Cleantech Brands and marketing Cities and Municipalities Aalto University Climate KIC Material KIC
  63. 63. Welfare City: Key Actors 67 Universities and recearch centers Developers, accelerators enablers Business Platforms and operational environments EU-programmes Ministries TEKES Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council SITRA Big business SME Start-ups Uudenmaan Yrittäjät Erikoiskaupan liitto Helsingin Yrittäjät Forum Virium HSL HSY Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Espoo Vantaa Helsinki KUUMA Other Municipalities Kalasatama KERA Aluefoorumit Viikki Arabianranta Urban Mill Welfare City Investors Cities and Municipaliti es Aalto University, YTK Urban Mill SYKE HY: Kumpula Campus HY: Viikki HSBP HAMK: Logistiikka TTY VTT Tietokeskus HKI Metropolia GHP Novago Posintra GHP Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Civil Servants Decision-makers
  64. 64. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Digitalising Industry: Key Actors 68 Developers, accelerators enablers Business Yhteen- liittymät Platforms and operational environments Korkeakoulujen tutkimus- ja innovaatiopalvelut Helsinki Think Company (HU+Hki City ) ACE (Aalto University) ELY ja TEKES ... Aalto University Metropolia University of Applied Sciences Haaga-Helia University of Applied Sciences Hanken VTT FIMECC SHOK LIMOWA ry INKA Uudistuva teollisuus SME Big companies Techvilla Posintra Novago Keuke Yritys voimala Kuntien elinkeinopalvelut FIWARE Platform? LivingLabit (eri toimijat) Robotics Finland Digi Platform Aalto Demo-kiihdytin palvelu Digitalising Industry Universities and research centers Cities and municipalities UML:n Elinkeino- ryhmä Edunvalvonta ja järjestöt Federation of Finnish Technology Industries Chambers of Commerce Confederation of Finnish Industries (EK)
  65. 65. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Smart Citizen: Key Actors 69 Smart Citizen Universities and recearch centers 3rd sector Developers, accelerators enablers Cities and Municipalitie s Business Platforms and operational environments Helsinki University Kuluttajatutkimuskeskus FGI Paikkatietokeskus Aalto University Metropolia University of Applied Sciences Laurea University of Applied Sciences VTT TTL HUMAK DIAK Arcada Haaga-Helia COSS ry Helka ry Marja-Verkko Open Knowledge Finland TIEKE, Tietoyhteiskunnan kehittämiskeskus Lapinlahden Lähde SME Start-ups Big business Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Statistics Finland Helsinki Region Ingoshare Forum Virium HSY Helsinki Espoo Vantaa 23 other municipalities 6Aika DIGILE INKA: Älykäs kaupunki HRI Fiksu Kalasatama Tekes ELY HSL Smart Citizen
  66. 66. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Human Health Tech: Key Actors 70 Universities and recearch centers Developers, accelerators enablers Business Platforms and operational environments Health Capital Helsinki Sitra Helsinki Business Hub Finpro Big businesses Start ups SME companies Yritys aihiot (WHAT IS?) Helsinki Think Company University Research Support Services Life Line Ventures (Vigo accelerator) The Health Innovation Village (GE) Vertical Accelerator (Samsung) Politicians Municipalities HUS (Helsinki University Hospital) Health Hub (Laurea) CIDe Cluster (Laurea) HUS Innovation Platform Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Active Life Village (Laurea) LivingLabs Health Factory (Aalto) Health Tuesday (Tekes) Human Health Tech Brands and marketing Cities and Municipaliti es University of Helsinki Aalto University Laurea University of Applied Sciences Metropolia University of Applied Sciences HUS DIAK ARCADA HUMAK THL Kela TTL VTT Investors Venture Capital SPINNO (Laurea) Health Factory (Aalto) Health Spa ACE (Aalto) Investors Venture Capital SALWE SHOK DIGILE SHOK Academic Medical Center
  67. 67. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council Timetable 71 1 month 11/2015 Market research 12/2015 Open tender 2/2016 Choose bid 4/2016 Content ready 3/2016 Site ready 5/2016 Site open for prototype testing 6/2016 Open website
  68. 68. Uudenmaan liitto // Nylands förbund // Helsinki-Uusimaa Regional Council UUDENMAANLIITTO.FI
  69. 69. TRANSITIONING TO SMART CITIES SMART CITIES UK 2016 JOANNA.WILLIAMS@ucl.ac.uk
  70. 70. PRESENTATION STRUCTURE What is a smart city? What is needed to deliver a smart city? How can smart technology help?
  71. 71. 1. WHAT IS A SMART CITY? Smart cities Zero carbon Low resource consumption Resilient to shocks and climate change Zero waste Green economy and green investment Engaged, active citizens Quality of life Social equality / social mobility
  72. 72. DONGTAN Type New Stage Construction (halted) Scale 70,000 Implementation Technological innovation  Flagship project  Zero energy, GHG neutral, water circular  Natural capital for economic growth  Traditional Chinese small town urban form  Cosmopolitan orientation
  73. 73. MASDAR (UAE)  “Zero-carbon, zero-waste”  Traditional Arab architecture + hi-tech  Solar powered PRT and desalination  PV, CSP energy, waste incineration  Renewable energy R&D living lab  “Carbon neutral, not zero carbon”  Feels like a non-place Type New Stage Construction Scale 40,000 Implementation Technological innovation
  74. 74. SONGDO (SOUTH KOREA) Type New Stage Construction Scale 225,000 Implementation Technological innovation  Reclaimed 6km2 from sea  40% area green space  Central Park modelled on NY  Rooftop gardens  Largest private LEED development in world  International business hub  Now more residential housing focus  Ubiqitous smart city sensors
  75. 75. TIANJIN ECO-CITY (CHINA) Type Extension Stage Construction Scale 350,000 Implementation Technological innovation  Built with expertise from Singapore  Energy from waste  High EE buildings standards, cold climate  90% public transport, cycling, walking mode split  Wetlands
  76. 76. 2. WHAT IS NEEDED TO DELIVER A SMART CITY? Smart cities Circular metabolism Renewable energy Circular economy Collaborative lifestyles and sharing society Co-provision Integrated systems planning
  77. 77. JAPANESE ECO-TOWNS ©Buro Happold 2011 Type Retrofit Stage Operational Scale 13 cities Implementation Technological innovation  Experience of reducing industrial waste  History of active citizen participation
  78. 78. CIRCULAR CITY PETERBOROUGH https://youtu.be/zpj7C3H8lmw
  79. 79. HAMMARBY-SJÖSTAD (SWEDEN)  Brownfield development  Olympics 2004 bid motivation  carbon emissions lower than 3 tonnes /person  Integrated urban planning  80% public transport mode split  Eco-cycles system Type Extension Stage Operational Scale 35,000 Implementation Technological, institutional innovation
  80. 80. STOCKHOLM ROYAL SEAPORT (SWEDEN)  Brownfield development  10,000 new apartments, 30,000 new places to work and 600,000m² of commercial space  Integrated urban planning  Fossil fuel free 2030  By 2020, carbon emissions lower than 1.5 tonnes /person  Smart technology – smart grid, ev’s, lifestyle apps  Eco-cycles system Type Extension Stage Construction Scale 40,000 Implementation Technological, institutional innovation
  81. 81. VAUBAN (FREIBURG,GERMANY) Type Extension Stage Operational Scale 5,000 Implementation Cultural, institutional and technical innovation  Energy plus, passive houses ultra-low energy standard  Co-provision – baugruppen, community energy coops  Collaborative planning  Collaborative lifestyles – car-share, housing coops, cohousing.  Affordable housing
  82. 82. 3. HOW CAN SMART TECHNOLOGY HELP? Smart Technologies Strategic monitoring resource flows and performance Personal / lifestyle monitoring – promote sustainable lifestyles Educational apps for raising awareness and changing behaviour Enabling renewable technologies – smart grid Creating social networking platforms for sharing resources and collaboration Creating platforms for collaborative institutions and processes– community energy coops; co-building, collaborative planning, etc Enabling integrated systems planning
  83. 83. // Linked projects: 1. Zero Carbon Urban Realties 2. Lost in translation – translation of eco-urban planning models to new contexts 3. Circular Cities Research Hub If you would like to hear more contact: joanna.williams@ucl.ac.uk
  84. 84. BUILDING THE FUTURE TOGETHER Justin Anderson Chairman & CEO Flexeye. Founder & Director HyperCat. THE INTERNET OF THINGS & THE ROLE FOR SMART CITIES CASE STUDY: BUILDING THE SMART STRATEGY FOR THE UK'S LARGEST REGENERATION PROJECT Justin Anderson Executive Chairman Flexeye @jpeanderson
  85. 85. Old Oak & Park Royal Development Corp
  86. 86. THE UK’S BIGGEST REGENERATION SCHEME 66% 90% Old Oak & Park Royal Development Corp
  87. 87. COLLABORATIVE INNOVATION
  88. 88. SMART VISION & STRATEGY ACCESS TO DATA CLEAN & GREEN PEOPLE CENTRIC SAFE & SMART TECHNOLOGY SMART UTILITIES INFASTRUCTURE SMART ENERGY
  89. 89. 5.0 RECOMMENDATIONS: TRANSPORT & PUBLIC REALM UTILITIES INFRASTRUCTURE SMART SUSTAINABILITY CROSS CUTTING
  90. 90. 5.1 TRANSPORT & PUBLIC REALM • Dynamic street marking • Smart city technology • Virtual modeling • Digital and fixed signage • Waste management • Last-mile delivery • Freight consolidation & sharing • Free flow (360) station • Safety & security
  91. 91. 5.2 UTILITIES INFRASTRUCTURE • Digital communication infrastructure • Innovation • Energy harvesting • Detailed asset modeling • Storing information • Information management & digital platforms • Safety & security
  92. 92. 5.3 SMART SUSTAINABILITY • Smarter building management • Local energy production and storage • Flexible energy demand • Sustainable construction • Air quality • Vehicle movement • Climate resilience • Energy strategy targets
  93. 93. 5.4 CROSS CUTTING • Interoperability across data and systems • Scalability & flexibility • Resilient & dependence • Best practice • Data privacy • Incentive structures
  94. 94. “DO YOU WANT WHEELS WITH YOUR IPAD SIR?”
  95. 95. POWER FROM THIN AIR
  96. 96. GET WELL SOON
  97. 97. MEET BIG SISTER
  98. 98. INTEROPERABILITY CORE TO A SMART VISION Source: McKinsey Global Institute Analysis
  99. 99. USING HYPERCAT
  100. 100. Rear-camera Tyre pressure GPS Temperature Messaging Panic button Service & fuel Tachograph Driver behaviour Engine codes Front-camera Job dispatching Capacity sensors Light ADD INTEROPERABLE SYSTEMS
  101. 101. DRIVING VALUE WEB INNOVATION
  102. 102. HyperSpace enable users to build apps at speed – making cities smarter, managing risks and mastering opportunity.
  103. 103. Smart Logistics Smart Parking Smart Water Smart Buildings Smart Highways Smart Facilities Smart Food Safety My Guardian Smart Energy Fleet Fault Diagnosis Smart Lighting ++ HYPERCAT SPEARHEADS / HYPERSPACE
  104. 104. WWW.HYPERCATSUMMIT.COM For OPDC Smart Strategy Report: ja@flexeye.com
  105. 105. The Leading Enabler of Smart Cities February 2016
  106. 106. About CityFibre • Builder, operator & owner of citywide fibre optic network infrastructure • Wholesale shared infrastructure model • Significant presence in 36 UK cities • Over 40 service provider relationships • Over 3,000 customer premises served • Citywide fibre deployment enabling transformational digital opportunities A Builder of UK Gigabit Cities A Gigabit City is a Smarter City
  107. 107. Key Market Drivers Computing Speed Storage Capacity Global IP Traffic UK Broadband Speed 1985 1990 20051995 2000 2010 2015 2020 Source: Google Fiber, Cisco We are in a technological revolution
  108. 108. How a Gigabit City is created Consumer FTTH Consumers with 100Mbps+ symmetrical internet access Sites connected at maturity 950 – 1,200 Mobile Total Metro area 75 – 100 3G, LTE, 4G backhaul, data centres Business 575 – 700 SME with Gbps site to site and internet services Public Sector 300 – 400 Core network, Public Sector anchor client, schools, colleges, universities, public health 1. Anchor core network build 2. Densify volume of connections 3. Expand to FTTH with national ISPs 120km network, 350 sites served today FTTH build underway with Sky & TalkTalk 90km network 260 sites served today 25% of area businesses pre-registered interest 200 business sites and an additional 300 PSN sites under contract 150km network build underway Examples:
  109. 109. CityFibre: Edinburgh Metro Network
  110. 110. Case study: York • Citywide dark fibre connectivity underpinning the council’s ICT strategy: • E-Government • Education & health • CCTV & traffic management • City centre wireless • Digital community hubs • Gigabit connectivity for businesses • Expansion to homes in partnership with Sky and TalkTalk 120km network fully deployed The most digitally connected city
  111. 111. Peterborough: The little city that could, and did Peterborough trumps Moscow, Dubai and Buenos Aires to win 2015 World Smart City Award!!! “This Gigabit City deal is the most important development for Peterborough since the railways. It is future proof.”
 - Marco Cereste, Leader of Peterborough City Council (Nov. ‘14) November 2015
  112. 112. Long term benefits of ubiquitous fibre • €1.8bn return on €600m investment: • €900m in increased employment • €200m increase in property values • €16m annual ICT savings for Government • €8.5m annual savings for businesses Stockholm – 22 years of investment Fibre to everything • 700 service providers • 4 LTE networks • 90% of residential premises on net
  113. 113. The Smart City Smart Local Government Smart Education Smart Business Smart Living & Communities Smart Mobility Smart Utilities & Environment Digital Government Digital Economy Digital Communities Digital Environment Fibre is at the core of the Smart City
  114. 114. Question and Answers
  115. 115. Refreshments and Networking
  116. 116. SMART CITIES PRESENTATION February 2016
  117. 117. ENERGY INDUSTRY AND THE CHALLENGES • Utilities need solutions to gain better insights and engagement with customers to comply with legislation, compete and maintain supply during peak levels of demand • Billions invested in smart meters, sensors & other disparate systems – value has to be realised from this and the data tsunami it creates • Utilities challenged to develop new business models – data will be a facilitator of monetisation and ‘click through’ opportunities ‘Big six’ energy firms lose further market share… 17 million residential consumers in North America participate in competitive electricity markets Small rivals hurt energy’s Big Six People are so clueless about how much energy they use Rolling Blackouts Hit California Again
  118. 118. ENERGY INDUSTRY IS PRIMED FOR TRANSFORMATION Telco • New services • More differentiatio n in price & service Banking • Instant access to data • Increase in self service Retail • Meaningful recommendations • Consumer profiles • Improved logistics on delivery Utilities • Billing relationship only • Lack of insight for usage Personalised and Digitised • Informed competition inhibited • Lack of differentiation on services No digital transformation
  119. 119. GLOBAL ENERGY SECTOR - A WORLD OF OPPORTUNITY To understand the opportunity lets think back to broadband? Who invested in broadband infrastructure? Who benefited the most from it? Sound similar to Smart Meters & Smart Grid? “Companies who fail to adapt and who do not make the most of advanced data analytics lose: the broadband story” IBM, 2014 ≠
  120. 120. THE DIGITAL DISRUPTION HAS ALREADY HAPPENED Worlds largest taxi company owns no taxis Largest accommodation provider owns no real estate Largest phone messaging company own no phones Worlds most valuable retailer has no inventory Most popular media owner creates no content Fastest growing banks have no actual money World largest movie house owns no cinemas
  121. 121. UTILITIES EMBRACING THE DIGITAL MARKET
  122. 122. SOLUTION… So how can data empower consumers and assist utilities to serve more effectively Using its cloud based platform, API and Apps ONZO provides the utility industry with solutions to better engage, understand customers and drive more value into the business
  123. 123. SO WHAT DOES THIS MEAN FOR SMART CITIES…. Huge opportunity in energy to complement the smart city and its communities 1. Technology is evolving and services are becoming more personalised 2. People engagement is now an opportunity 3. Community Support - Fuel poverty support and support of pre- paid 4. Consumer Insights - will help manage energy network better and use resources effectively 5. Distributed Energy Resources - can be dynamically managed and planned from the outset. 6. Energy demand is increasing with more devices and applications such electric vehicles
  124. 124. 1. TECHNOLOGY…. Integrating multiple data sources for the benefit of the consumer Example: Smart Thermostat Simple methods of showing how Smart Meter data and Smart Thermo data can combine to greater value and insight for customer.
  125. 125. 2. ENGAGEMENT…. Helping customers through engagement Analytics running on a scalable platform capable of processing data from millions of customers Using energy data and customer information by interface with the utility Engagement is via App, email, text, or smart bill
  126. 126. 2. ENGAGEMENT…. Helping customers through engagement Engagement is via App, email, text, or smart bill Using energy data and customer information by interface with the utility Analytics running on a scalable platform capable of processing data from millions of customers
  127. 127. 2. ENGAGEMENT…. Helping customers through engagement Engagement is via App, email, text, or smart bill Using energy data and customer information by interface with the utility Analytics running on a scalable platform capable of processing data from millions of customers
  128. 128. 2. ENGAGEMENT…. Helping customers through engagement Engagement is via App, email, text, or smart bill Using energy data and customer information by interface with the utility Analytics running on a scalable platform capable of processing data from millions of customers
  129. 129. 2. ENGAGEMENT…. Helping customers through engagement Engagement is via App, email, text, or smart bill Using energy data and customer information by interface with the utility Analytics running on a scalable platform capable of processing data from millions of customers
  130. 130. 3. COMMUNITY SUPPORT Providing support for the vulnerable and those in fuel poverty Weather & Meter Data House 1 House 2 • Tracking usage and managing pre-payment expenditure • Identifying vulnerable customers not heating their home • Identifying vulnerable customers using electric heaters not central heating
  131. 131. • Data analytics provides a wealth of information about every customer • Enabling segmentation and focus for utilities to be more effective towards customers • Targeted and relevant actions and messages to help with the management of their energy use • Highly relevant messaging for demand response management, product campaigns, energy tips and even tariff optimisation. Energy provider can become the trusted advisor 4. INSIGHT Helping the Utility understand customers better
  132. 132. 139
  133. 133. 140
  134. 134. 141
  135. 135. 142
  136. 136. 143
  137. 137. 144
  138. 138. 5. DISTRIBUTED ENERGY RESOURCE Analytics drive efficient take up Solar usage without ONZO Solar usage with ONZO Solar usage with ONZO for Solar & Battery Solar Panel Output Household Consumption % Used by home % Used by home % Used by home% back to grid % back to grid % powered to grid % powered to grid % powered to grid % powered by solar % powered by solar % powered by solar
  139. 139. • Identify owners of electric vehicles from meter data, without the need to survey your customers • Profile customers’ usage and evaluate the possible effect of demand response programs. • Offer specific time of use tariffs to manage network demand. • Only target electric vehicle users to save on marketing costs. 6. ENERGY DEMAND Managing increasing energy demand EV will become the focus Example: Electric vehicle ownership in California
  140. 140. • Huge opportunity for Smart Cities to embrace the change happening in the utility industry and the use of data • Smart Cities will be able to progress engagement to empower consumers and gain trust • Use Insights to understand consumer behaviour, influence it and focus the offering of specific services and tailor the delivery of energy efficiently • Offer specific, relevant and tailored services • Enable energy saving to those who needed it • Data will be the source and the power to enable Smart Cities to engage and involve consumers CONCLUSION Smart Cities are sitting on a GOLDMINE of data and consumers and technological capability
  141. 141. DAN HUBERT - CEO APPYPARKING
  142. 142. PARKING CONFUSION
  143. 143. PARKING PARKING IS A COMMODITY
  144. 144. THE PARKING PLATFORM ™
  145. 145. DIGITISED PARKING DETAILS
  146. 146. THE APP
  147. 147. THE WEBSITE
  148. 148. SENSOR PARTNER • Low Power Radio Technology • One base station covers 3km urban radius • 1000’s of sensors connect one base station. • 5 years battery life.
  149. 149. REAL TIME BAY SENSORS Sparkit Sensor Nwave Base Station Real time bay availability Application Server NWAVE Sensors Base Station Application Server Real Time
  150. 150. ‘ONE CLICK’ PARKING
  151. 151. 5Tips &Tools to improve collaboration - I use them all! Daniel O’Connor CEOWarp It Daniel@warp-it.co.uk
  152. 152. Linkedin: Daniel Bede O’Connor Head ofCustomer Happiness Twitter: @Warp It_
  153. 153. Aim Take home tips you can use today/ tomorrow To bring smart cities about quicker easier through collab
  154. 154. Why? Improvement Development Pace of change
  155. 155. Collab Nothing new Reinvented Internet/mobile Resource pressure
  156. 156. 1 tips To collab you need rapport Understand objectives Align objectives
  157. 157. 2 tips Listen 2 ears one mouth
  158. 158. 2 tips
  159. 159. 3 tools> Objectives Governance- understanding Projects- aligning Surplus capacity
  160. 160. Crowd TheWisdom of Crowds:Why the Many Are SmarterThan the Few James Surowiecki
  161. 161. Crowd
  162. 162. Virtual council  Crowd sourced Decision making? Loomio
  163. 163. Getting stuff done together Making Improving Changing Developing
  164. 164. Asana/ Basecamp/ Trello Vision Aim Objectives Milestones Tasks
  165. 165. Something’s happening
  166. 166. Something’s happening
  167. 167. Something’s happening
  168. 168. Something’s happening
  169. 169. Something’s happening? 20 years?
  170. 170. Something’s happening
  171. 171. Something’s happening
  172. 172. Dating service Waste Manager Cilla Black versus Tinder
  173. 173. Internal Collaboratio n
  174. 174. Internal Collaboratio n
  175. 175. Internal Collaboration
  176. 176. Internal Collaboration
  177. 177. Internal Collaboration
  178. 178. Friend requests
  179. 179. External Collaboratio n
  180. 180. Win win win
  181. 181. Collab
  182. 182. Summary Rapport Understand- Loomio Align- Asana Surplus assets eg
  183. 183. Communicate better!
  184. 184. daniel@GetWarpIt.com Linkedin:DanielBede O’Connor Go to www.GetWarpIt.com fill in callbackrequest
  185. 185. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved. Brian Mcguigan Commercial Director, Europe, Smart City Services Silver Spring Networks February 2016 WHAT LESSONS SHOULD SMART CITY INITIATIVES LEARN FROM THE SMART GRID?
  186. 186. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved. Questions & Discussion Key lessons for cities Evolution of the Smart Grid – key lessons Introduction Comparison of Smart grid and Smart City markets Smart Grids to Smart Cities…..
  187. 187. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.201 20 1 UTILITY SMART GRID JOURNEY A platform for ongoing innovation…
  188. 188. © 2013 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved. 202 Smart Grids to Smart Cities….. Time 100s of Millions Billions 10s of Millions Smart Grid Networks Smart City Infrastructure Networks Internet of Things Devices Open, standards-based, secure, reliable network platform
  189. 189. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.203 20 3 HOW DO CITIES COMPARE? Similar to Utilities in some ways…. Some important differences…..
  190. 190. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.204 DRIVERS FOR CONNECTED CITIES Local Energy EfficiencyBudgetaryEnvironmental SecurityNew Demands Operational Efficiency Reduce Costs & Carbon New Revenue Streams
  191. 191. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.205 INCREASED MOBILITY DRIVES COMPETITON • COMPETITIVE PRESSURES - Business investment - Skilled workers - Quality of life • ENVIRONMENTAL IMPERATIVES - Community health - Carbon emission reduction • CITIZEN DEMANDS - Community services - Effective use of resources and budget - Improve Quality of Life
  192. 192. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.206 20 6 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially
  193. 193. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.207 20 7 SMART CITY – WHAT DEVICES? POTENTIAL IOT APPLICATIONS
  194. 194. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.208 20 8 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially 2. Cities looking for flexible building blocks
  195. 195. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.209 PARIS – A SHARED HIGHWAY MANAGEMENT PLATFORM Traffic Signal Control Lighting control and fault monitoring City Advertising Panels EV Charging Infrastructure Bike rental management +
  196. 196. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.210 BRISTOL, UK CITY NETWORK AS A COMPETITIVE TOOL • Bristol council recognised the repeated requirement for IoT connectivity, and has deployed a flexible standards based mesh network city wide • Enhance city services • Enable innovation and open-data initiatives • Grow digital economy & leadership in IoT
  197. 197. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.211 SHARING CITY NETWORKS WHAT ASPECTS NEED CONSIDERED?
  198. 198. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.212 21 2 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially 2. Cities looking for flexible building blocks 3. Open standards and interoperability becoming key
  199. 199. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.213 21 3 SYSTEM INTEGRATION CORE TO UPTAKE GLASGOW CASE STUDY
  200. 200. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.214 21 4 SYSTEM INTEGRATION CORE TO UPTAKE GLASGOW CASE STUDY
  201. 201. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.215 21 5 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially 2. Cities looking for flexible building blocks 3. Open standards and interoperability becoming key 4. Intelligence moving to the edge
  202. 202. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.216 ITS for better safety for Cyclists Intelligent street light – extra light on accident black spots
  203. 203. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.217 21 7 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially 2. Cities looking for flexible building blocks 3. Open standards and interoperability becoming key 4. Intelligence moving to the edge 5. Security and privacy strategies emerging
  204. 204. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.218218 21 8 SECURITY “ALL IT TAKES IS ONE INCIDENT”
  205. 205. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.219219 21 9
  206. 206. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.220 22 0 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES LEARN FROM PARALLEL INDUSTRIES
  207. 207. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.221 22 1 KEY TRENDS SHAPING SMART CITIES 1. Demand for connected devices and data increasing exponentially 2. Cities looking for flexible building blocks 3. Open standards and interoperability becoming key 4. Intelligence moving to the edge 5. Security and privacy strategies emerging 6. Citizens being put at the heart of city initiatives
  208. 208. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.222 22 2 COMMUNITY IMPACT CITIZENS BEING PUT AT THE HEART OF CITY INITIATIVES
  209. 209. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.223 22 3 NEW INTERACTIONS CITIZENS BEING PUT AT THE HEART OF CITY INITIATIVES
  210. 210. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.224 Glasgow Case Study – Open by default
  211. 211. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.225 Focus on Citizen empowerment
  212. 212. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.226 22 6 MAKING CITIES FUN IS IMPORTANT TOO…
  213. 213. © 2015 Silver Spring Networks. All rights reserved.227 THANK YOU, QUESTIONS? Contact welcome to discuss opportunities in IoT & smart city initiatives e-mail: bmcguigan@ssni.com Mobile: +44 (0) 7859 068 695
  214. 214. Lunch & Networking
  215. 215. The Carbon Trust Supporting city leadership on carbon reduction Smart Cities UK Richard Rugg, MD, Programmes
  216. 216. › Created in 2001 by the UK government with the mission to accelerate the move to a sustainable, low carbon economy › Fully independent not-for-dividend private company, with all surpluses from commercial activities reinvested in our mission 230
  217. 217. We are supporting over 3,500 Public Sector Bodies across the world
  218. 218. 1.) Carbon Management Strategy & Certification Developing long term low carbon targets, driving organisational engagement & certifying reduction of energy, water and waste 2.) Technical Support Identifying, prioritising & specifying resource efficiency projects 3.) Implementation Assistance Developing business cases, delivery models, commercial, procurement & contracting approaches, and post project evaluation (EPC & M&V) 4.) Decentralised Energy Service Providing technical, institutional and commercial advice to overcome the barriers to off grid energy 5.) Low Carbon Behaviour Change Structured approach to long term engagement of communities, employees, suppliers & partners The ways in which we are working with public bodies, cities & communities Strategy&Governance ImplementationAssistance Technical&BehaviouralAdvice
  219. 219. Cities are key to achieving international climate goals 1. Over 50% of the global population now live in cities – and they consume 70% of the world’s energy 2. Municipalities hold key planning, housing, community engagement, taxation and education powers relevant to low carbon development 3. And power is being devolved to local governments around the world Carbon Trust is working with the UN, the World Bank & the UK’s FCO to support cities in developing city-wide carbon reduction strategies We are helping our customers to save £2.6bn Mobilise stakeholders Gather inventory Identify opportunities Develop strategy Implement and review 1 2 3 4 5
  220. 220. Low Carbon Cities Malaysia City-wide inventory & 25% savings
  221. 221. Low Carbon States Mexico Implementing energy efficiency
  222. 222. Low Carbon Cities Panama City leadership on sustainable schools
  223. 223. Low Carbon Cities UK City-wide targets, city-wide projects
  224. 224. Low Carbon Cities UK Planning locally sourced energy
  225. 225. Carbon Trust Cities Outlook › We’re launching an independent Cities Outlook to showcase the progress & potential for global cities to assess, mitigate & adapt to climate change and associated risks. › We’ll be assessing cities across four areas: › current sustainability and carbon emissions › current risk › mitigation potential › adaptation potential › Data will be used to: › enact change on a local level and help to improve a City’s sustainability and preparation for climate change › Facilitate a compare and contrast assessment to identify common strengths, weaknesses and holistic challenges › Our vision is to ensure that the City Outlook become an established resource, achieving engagement with government leaders, media and other community stakeholders, enabling positive change on a global scale › The Carbon Trust are exploring partner collaborations 239
  226. 226. Our mission is to accelerate the move to a sustainable, low carbon economy Keep in touch! 0207 832 4614 Richard.Rugg@carbontrust.com
  227. 227. • • • •
  228. 228. • POSITIONING • CAMERA TYPE • ENROLMENT
  229. 229. Having the right technology in place can prevent events like this from happening in the future
  230. 230. GOVERNMENT RETAIL CASINOS ESTATE MANAGEMENT SERVICES PRIVATE SECURITY COMPANIES CORPORATE HOTEL & HOSPITALITY STADIUMS & PUBLIC VENUES
  231. 231. In Motion Identification (IMID) technology includes facial recognition and behavioural analytics to swiftly identify those with access authorization, while preventing entry of unauthorized visitors. ACCESS CONTROL CONTACTLESS
  232. 232. The most secure biometric technology on the market
  233. 233. Cllr. Lisa Trickett Cabinet Member for Sustainability Film clip
  234. 234. Future City Framework BDP Housing Major Plans XX% Fuel PovertyEconomy Environment Society Citizen Engagement 99.9% Clean Streets 70% household recycling 360KM Cycle Pathways Outcome Metrics Compact of Mayors XX% increase Jobs & Skills XX% reduction of NO2 Co-Benefits Energy & Resources* Be Connected 100 Resilient Cities Index Liveable Cities CAM Skills and Employment Pathways Ways to well-being Digital Natural Capital Plan Carbon Roadmap Technology *Waste is viewed as a resource to the city
  235. 235. A great place to live, work and play
  236. 236. Chair’s Closing Comments Richard Rugg, Managing Director, Programmes, The Carbon Trust

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