Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.



Published on

- Realising the IoT opportunity for the Australian economy
- How could collaboration across industry, government and research work?
- IoT Alliance Australia: clearing the decks - what’s the way forward?
- Innovating the knowledge economy - what does innovation-as-a-service look like?

Published in: Technology
  • I like this service ⇒ ⇐ from Academic Writers. I don't have enough time write it by myself.
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Be the first to like this


  1. 1. Preparing Australia for an IoT-led Knowledge Economy @mikebriers IoT Alliance Australia KEi @ UTS CEBIT 2016
  2. 2. Consider this A survey of 267 global senior executives: ● 66% say collaboration is increasingly important to achieving strategic goals ● 61% have started collaborating with startups and entrepreneurs ● 53% say they cannot rely on internal innovation alone
  3. 3. But: Only 10% are very effective at sourcing collaboration partners Australia’s elite performance in research output is not matched by market impact
  4. 4. Collaboration is NOT an option … complex integration & coordination of component parts/functions … co-creation of solutions with end users
  5. 5. What is IoT? … well, it lights up dark knowledge! The invisible is made visible ... accelerating knowledge discovery & value creation
  6. 6. The value of data increases with its circulation Measure it & they will come OR Measure the things that matter?
  7. 7. The knowledge economy has a triple helix … and a single source of truth can create new value
  8. 8. Justin Goc Barilla Bay Manager BARILLA BAY OYSTERS Over 100 hectares of lease and 35 staff
  9. 9. Vision: To be a leading IoT industry body shaping regulation & collaboration to harness IoT enabled opportunities for Australian industry. The Alliance aims to define the IoT eco-system, inform and enable Australian companies to exploit the business opportunities afforded by IoT technology and services. Goal: By mid-2016 have an activated Australian IoT industry community, with a future strategy and vision that is understood and supported by industry and aligned with Federal Government policy directions. Status: 1. Initial study to set framework: Completed & Launched 30 Oct. 2015 2. Six Workstreams established: All launched by February, 2016
  10. 10. IoT AA Structure Chair: John Stanton - Comms Alliance • Establish and directly influence the objectives and priority activities of the Alliance. • Define the timeframes for milestones and deliverables of the Alliance. • Provide workstream oversight and guidance in accordance with Alliance objectives. Chair: Chris McClaren - KPMG Establish and directly develop a coherent, collaborative and globally- aware Australian IoT community with industry, Government and other key stakeholders to foster innovation and inform appropriate policy and regulatory settings. Chair: Catherine Caruana- McManus Develop sectoral IoT advancement and alignment with key sectors, including through Government Industry Growth Centre Activities, Infrastructure Australia and key sectoral bodies – with an initial focus on Resources management (with focus on Water and Energy), Agriculture, Transport and Smart Cities. Chair: Peter Leonard - Gilbert and Tobin Develop IoT open data and data sharing principles and guidelines – with possible sectoral focus. Develop privacy guidelines for use of IoT data Chair: Nevio Marinelli - ACMA Working party including the ACMA and broader stakeholders to address the spectrum settings and licencing needs for low-bit rate wireless services, such as LPWA Chair: Malcolm Shore - BAE Develop security guidelines for IoT services and service elements, including data protection and network/service resiliency. Chair: Stuart Waite - Timpani Develop policy and IoT eco-system frameworks in support of a national IoT program, which is linked to Industry Growth Centres.
  11. 11. IoT AA Collaboration IoT Alliance Policy Regulations Smart Cities Agriculture Transport Resources Management “Learning by Doing” Use case proofs University studies - work stream specific Start-up involvement Support Eco-systems
  12. 12. A national collaboration hub dedicated to harness the transformative power of IoT through: Light House Projects • Experimentation and Proof of Concepts • Learn by doing Agile Data Science • Promoting data sharing • Rapid translation of algorithms to applications Building Ecosystems at Scale • Innovation-as-a-service – matching supply & demand Knowledge Economy Institute (Kei)
  13. 13. KEi Focus Applications Data Services Infrastructure Innovation + Knowledge Economy Institute + + + Supply Chain Smart Cities Food & Agribusiness Transport Smart Campus To build Australia’s Knowledge Economy in our key sectors Enabling IoT Capabilities
  14. 14. Two Current Major Initiatives • To empower Australia’s food industry to grow its comparative advantage through digital technologies and IoT • Focus is on the food value chain for domestic and export markets • $100m over 10 years Food Agility • To share insights, knowledge, technology and partners across partner universities in every state • UTS on Broadway is the catalyst – demonstrate small (a building) and move out (the precinct) • An opportunity for commercial partners to test and showcase new and existing products and services Connected Campus Vision Vision
  15. 15. Food Agility Consortium Confidential 17
  16. 16. 4 Strategic Imperatives 18 Theme 1 : Producing the right thing • Insights into food market demand is a key priority to grow the right products for the right markets at the right time. Market signals can be accessed across a digitally enabled food value chain. • Faster insights from real-time data will help Australian food producers, processors and retailers to more rapidly respond to what the market wants. Theme 2: Leverage Australia’s high quality and safe food reputation • Leveraging our reputation by demonstrating how safe and sustainable Australian food is while reducing unnecessary costs of compliance and duplication in public and private sectors. Deploying digital technology to reduce structural, geographical and regulatory compliance burdens while opening up new markets. Theme 3: Finance access • An ANZ report estimates that by 2050 Australia’s food industry could require up to A$1 trillion in additional capital with an estimated A$600 billion to increase production capacity and A$400 billion to manage the change from smaller, family-run farms, to larger more corporatised farms. • Data can be leveraged to deliver better access to finance through better management of risk. Theme 4: Build Future workforce •Australia needs a more productive and competitive agri-food sector, but lacks sufficient people with the right skills to meet demand and exploit market opportunities, both domestic and global. • Digital technologies can support the workforce to be more productive, overcoming skill shortages. More talent, equipped with the right skills and capabilities will be attracted to the agri-food sector with the growth in “Data Farmers”.
  17. 17. “The best way to predict the future is to invent it” ... experimenting thru collaboration is the new planning … learning by doing is the antidote for navigating Hyper-change