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.
answer the question: can we make this
happen?, ImpactLabs answer the
question: how do people want to use this,
what is the...
Which solutions can you use?
• Do you use reference
architectures? Are they
related to BIM models
and/or Geo data?
• Do yo...
which you can share with others. It’s
not only about ‘open source
software’, it’s also important to work
from and with a s...
Feedback cont’d
What feedback did visitors give?
It would be interesting to test how to create a calm
environment for scho...
Can cities learn from each other?
“We see many cities with
ambitions to become more
sustainable, smarter and to help
their...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

0

Share

Download to read offline

Study Trip Report (by Swedish Cities and SKR) to CityLab Eindhoven

Download to read offline

What did visitors from Sweden learn by visiting Eindhoven, its CityLab and the LivingLab Stratumseind 2.0? This report gives you an iimpression

Related Books

Free with a 30 day trial from Scribd

See all

Related Audiobooks

Free with a 30 day trial from Scribd

See all
  • Be the first to like this

Study Trip Report (by Swedish Cities and SKR) to CityLab Eindhoven

  1. 1. answer the question: can we make this happen?, ImpactLabs answer the question: how do people want to use this, what is the desired impact? ScaleLabs should answer the question: how do we get it financially sustainable into the market? ATOS (Jan-Joost van Kan) gave their perspective on Privacy by Design strategies & interface development towards a future of MyCity as an event that never stops. What is it Smart Cities are being developed for? What’s the purpose of Smart City innovations? Michiel Oomen (municipality of Eindhoven) gave his answer: for a municipality to help people become more happy and healthy. He detailed the journey so far on the quest of the real estate department to optimize its portfolio for exactly that purpose. Finn Vossen (Brink Group) detailed the thinking in a real estate consultancy on how to facilitate decision making in municipalities based on IoT data. Deniz Tuzcuoglu (Eindhoven University of Technology) described how important it is to focus on users at three levels: as users of a smart building, as inhabitants of a smart district and as citizens in a country focused on Health & Happiness. Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip Smart City efforts in Eindhoven: technology & purpose! The programme addressed two questions: 1) what can we share from a technological perspective? 2) what is the perspective in Eindhoven on the longer term purpose of the Smart City? The technological content was given by 3 speakers: Tinus Kanters (Founder of the CityLab Eindhoven), Rick Schager (Smart City architect of the municipality of Eindhoven) and Jan- Joost van Kan (ATOS). Tinus Kanters gave an overview of the development of an IoT Living Lab for Safety & Security. He detailed that the original microphones were intended to make life easier for code enforcement. Whereas the current ambition is to use them, in combination with analysis of movement patterns, to try to get police officers to an incident earlier to save lives. Rick Schager xplained how important ‘architecture’ was and how Eindhoven contributes to upscaling efforts (like SynchroniCity). One of the challenges for a Smart City is the question: how to engage citizens? In his opinion, to make that happen, Living Labs need to be complemented with ImpactLabs and ScaleLabs. Whereas Living Labs “Det var faktiskt en av de bästa och mest relevanta studieresor jag har varit på någonsin!” Claus Popp Larsen, RISE “Please pass on my regards and big thank you to everyone involved in hosting us. Great hospitality indeed! Bo Baudin, Sveriges Kommuner och Landsting Everybody in the joint session @CityLab Eindhoven What was learned? • The helpful information gave a good starting point in an internal dialogue about our implementation strategy regarding Smart City • My biggest lesson learned is to do! Try out new things! Start building you digital twin and see if it works out or not. How can we get sensors and visualize it? If no one starts doing things and just sit around waiting for someone else, nothing will happen. • It is important that all partners in society work together to create a smart society • Working on smart solutions, we should unite as friends within Europe, understanding that we have backup from government(s) 2019 ● Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip ● ceesjan@venturespring.biz
  2. 2. Which solutions can you use? • Do you use reference architectures? Are they related to BIM models and/or Geo data? • Do you have common info models? • How is data exchange arranged? • How do you make good organizational decisions as a municipality? • How do you scale up in the city? • What are pathways to full digital transition? • Innovation Hub? What’s that? • How do we go from IoT to Smart City to Health and socially meaningful applications? What did participants want to learn? At www.smartcitystarterkit.com you will find 5 years of Living Lab experience packaged in a freely available downloadable combination of policies, research paper and software. • Where does CityLab Eindhoven come from? • Where is it heading to? • What have been failures? • What are lessons learned? • What’s your best advice? • Give me hands-on stuff! • How have you connected nationally and for collaboration? • How does it help municipalities from a real estate perspective? • What are the short and long term capabilities of technological data? • Are solutions available? From Eindhoven, a number of solutions are shared and can be made available. 1. The software created at Living Lab Stratumseind 2.0 is available on the Internet as a Smart City StarterK!t. It also contains the original report by Mol and Khan and their advice to the Strategy Department of the municipality of Eindhoven and all related original policies. This is an ‘as-is, non-commercial’ package. Support can be provided by ATOS. 2. Living Lab Stratumseind has collaborated with ViNotion and Sorama, as well as with Axis (from Sweden). They have concrete products that can be purchased. 3. In the course of its development, Living Lab Stratumseind has dealt with the GDPR. It may be interesting to dive into the approach taken and to test that (compliant) approach with the Swedish authority. 4. In Eindhoven, we have found it is useful for municipalities to use the ‘4 tier’-model as a way to understand the different phases of the Smart City development and to staff personnel accordingly. It doesn’t make sense to start developing applications with citizens, when the connectivity is not in order and when no provision has been made to create a ‘data lake’. 2019 ● Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip ● ceesjan@venturespring.biz Page 2
  3. 3. which you can share with others. It’s not only about ‘open source software’, it’s also important to work from and with a shared ‘reference architecture’. ➔ Europe advocated FIWARE. Its reference architecture was the most advanced we could find in 2015. Now, it makes more sense to look at Large Scale Pilot Projects like SynchroniCity Smart City & IoT developments are not instantaneous: they require technology to mature, software to be created, interfaces to be shared. Meaning: it may take some time before you can really do something for citizens as end-users. ➔ Involve them earlier through hackatons! Help them join this digital revolution! Which mistakes can you avoid? And how? A short biography of a Living Lab Philips was one of the first multinationals to engage with Cisco to build a worldwide Internet infrastructure. Philips needed that Intranet to send designs for Integrated Circuits from the research lab in Eindhoven to the Taiwanese Semiconductors Manufacturing Company (TSMC). The team of CityLab Eindhoven believes that IoT and Smart City developments are not the 1st digital revolution. Internet is now merely reaching our everyday environment. Because of that, we believe we can re-use instruments from previous digital revolutions: 4 tier model, strategic architecture & re- usable modules and roadmapping. Something as big as a transition to Smart City (or even Smart Society) requires learning-by-doing: you have to just get on with it. ➔ You will make mistakes, which is what learning is all about At the start, it is likely that you will listen to suppliers who tell you they have ‘The Solution’. You won’t be able to determine if they are telling the truth. ➔ In Eindhoven, we also initially worked with a supplier who said their solution was ‘open source’. Yet we ended up in a vendor lock-in anyway. The ‘up-side’ of that, was that we rapidly learned how important Open Source really is. Like in all previous digital revolutions, it’s important to find an approach Living Lab Stratumseind 2.0 was realized after a successful proof of concept presented in the Eindhoven City Hall in 2012. It was part of a bigger effort to make the largest pub street in Eindhoven more friendly and attractive and to reduce the number of incidents related to violence. One of the first implementations, was the use of directional microphones. Before they were used, someone from code enforcement needed to patrol the streets in order to determine if the volume was set too high. With permanent microphones, that could be done automatically 24/7. Video cameras were used to count the number of people present. At every point where people enter the street, cameras now identify ‘walking people’ and ‘cycling people’ (with a trained algorithm installed on the camera) and transmits the number of incoming and outgoing people through a low- bandwidth (LoRaWAN) network. Having received international exposure for its early prototypes, the software was converted into Open Source programmes compliant with EU policies (i.e. FIWARE). The starting points of that architecture have been shared with the national standardization body in the Netherlands, the Dutch Association of Municipalities (VNG) and OASC, plus they found their way into the large scale pilot programme SyncroniCity Page 3 2019 ● Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip ● ceesjan@venturespring.biz
  4. 4. Feedback cont’d What feedback did visitors give? It would be interesting to test how to create a calm environment for school children with today's technology. Can you, for example, develop sound/motion sensor technology to help school staff to intervene at the right time when children are being bullied or when there is trouble between students? Tomas Vasseur, Katrineholms Kommun Technical solutions and systems already exists and will continue to have impact on us as humans and the way we live our lives. We have the opportunity as municipalities to use this in a wise way. Not only in limited use-cases and POCs, but as a way of enabling a movement and awareness in what these solutions might mean to a complex organisation that a municipality is. it is my belief that it is necessary to look at it as a system and a change and development, not only in governance or technical systems, but a shift in needs pushing forward a system/pardigm shift in our behaviour that are of great interest. Ulrika K. Jansson, Örebro kommun 2019 ● Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip ● ceesjan@venturespring.biz Page 4 My biggest lesson learned is to do! Try out new things! Not just go around the world, write things down what possibly could work for your own organization and then wait “for the right reason/time” to get started. Start building you digital twin and see if it works out or not. How can we get sensors and visualize it? If no one starts doing things and just sit around waiting for someone else, nothing will happen. Jesper Hedlund, Örebroporten Fastigheter AB Eindhoven has come far within “smart city” and can be seen as a role model for Swedish cities. It was very reassuring to understand that the Swedish cities are working in line with what you have already practically experienced. Claus Popp Larsen, RISE Research Institutes of Sweden It was helpful for me to come to you and see with my own eyes what can be accomplished today. How important it is to have an innovative organization with driven people to be able to test things that are a bit unexplored. And that you get the freedom to test. Also, further evidence of how important it is that all important partners in society work together to create a smart society. Tomas Vasseur, Katrineholms Kommun
  5. 5. Can cities learn from each other? “We see many cities with ambitions to become more sustainable, smarter and to help their citizens become more healthy and happy. The Creative Ring aims to connect those cities to share solutions from one ecosystem to another. Mobilizing more creativity to speed up innovation in Europe, will help us make our cities nicer and better places” CeesJan Mol, Chairman Director of Creative Ring 2019 ● Report SKL Eindhoven Study Trip ● ceesjan@venturespring.biz • City of Västerås • City of Stockholm (3 people) • Katrineholm Municipality • Örebro Municipality (3 people) • Linköping Municipality • SALAR (3 people) • RISE • VINNOVA Contact: Bo Baudin, Growth and Community Development Division +46 8 452 78 53, bo.baudin@skl.se Who visited Eindhoven? In Eindhoven we have experienced the value of Living Labs. It’s the one approach that helps you learn what you need to learn in a transformation into something completely different. A Living Lab answers the important question ‘Can we get this to work?’. What it does not do, is answer the questions ‘Which of the new technology’s impact is preferred in society?’ and ‘How can new technology be financially sustainable be introduced into the market?’. In a brainstorm session with the Creative Ring, Brainport Development and Royal Philips, the idea was born to combine those three questions as three different labs in one Innovation Hub. Living Labs we know. ImpactLabs investigate desired impact. And ScaleLabs experiment, test and develop pathways to the market. What do we need an Innovation Hub for? In Eindhoven we think that we can What do we see as a next evolution? If you have any questions, especially related to what you want to learn or what you can share, please contact CeesJan Mol (+31 6 473 642 56) Or send an email to: ceesjan@venturespring.biz Get in touch! Tinus Kanters, Dutch Institute for Technology Safety & Security (DITSS) Rick Schager, municipality of Eindhoven, ICT department, system architect Jan-Joost van Kan (ATOS), through Fethawi Mehari (ATOS, Sweden) Osman Khan (ex-Philips, O. Khan Consulting) Michiel Oomen, municipality of Eindhoven, Spatial Domain Deniz Tuzcuoglu, PhD student Eindhoven University of Technology Finn Vossen (Brink Group) Carolien van Hout-Van Delft, Brink Group Robert Metzke (Royal Philips, Chief of Staff Innovation & Strategy, Global Head Sustainability) Where is the CityLab located? You will find it above the Erfgoedhuis (Heritage Center), which is located at: Gasfabriek 2 5613 CP Eindhoven mature the Living Lab function. In the new phase, i.e. the development of CityLab Eindhoven, what we need is to add the ImpactLab and ScaleLab function. Creative Ring will mobilize the creative sector in Eindhoven to join the ImpactLab. And together with business ScaleLabs will be designed. That’s what we see as our next ambition level. Living Lab Living Lab Living Lab Impact Lab Impact Lab Impact Lab Innovation Hub Page 5

What did visitors from Sweden learn by visiting Eindhoven, its CityLab and the LivingLab Stratumseind 2.0? This report gives you an iimpression

Views

Total views

71

On Slideshare

0

From embeds

0

Number of embeds

0

Actions

Downloads

0

Shares

0

Comments

0

Likes

0

×