Growth Opportunities in Safe Cities


Published on

An analyst briefing presentation delivered by Frost & Sullivan commercial security research manager Matia Grossi and aerospace and defense senior consultant Bruno Mucciolo.

Published in: Business
1 Comment
  • Elgo Team manufactures automatic rising bollards that would be perfect for entrances to gated communities. They can synchronize with RFID tags, or any other software. How can we make a convenient, intelligent system that allows guests to enter, and ambulances and firetrucks to enter and exit? Does anyone want to team with us?
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Point (1) it was “… across stakeholder in a given city…” changed to “across stakeholder groups in a given city”
  • Growth Opportunities in Safe Cities

    1. 1. Growth Opportunities in Safe Cities “ We Accelerate Growth” Matia Grossi Research Manager, Commercial Security Bruno Mucciolo Senior Consultant, Aerospace & Defence
    2. 2. Security as One of The Global Trends That Will Drive Our Future In the 21st century, threats to our lives, identities, and freedoms come from more sources than ever before; from terrorists to hackers and overzealous governments. An individual and collective focus on security is expected to shape our private and public lives in the next 20 years. Integrated Security Increasing Innovation Smart Architecture & Management New Energy Aging Population Improved IT Backbone Increased Technological Sophistication Shift in Global Balance of Power Green Buildings Preventative Healthcare Top Ten Future Trends Affecting Security
    3. 3. 1950s Urbanisation 2000s Suburbanisation 2015s Network City 2030s : Safe Cities <ul><li>Challenges </li></ul><ul><li>For system integrators it is a huge technical effort to integrate different technologies, protocols, standards and proprietary solutions. </li></ul><ul><li>There is a need for behavioural change within the industry as well as for the various channels to start communicating with each other. </li></ul><ul><li>“ Big Brother” city to raise strong privacy concerns. </li></ul><ul><li>Manufacturers need to develop truly “intelligent” and interoperable systems based on open standards to facilitate integration. </li></ul>Urban sprawl, first highways and ring road Creation of the historic centre and districts Third suburban area and cities along the highways created, ring road overblown by the urban sprawl The Evolution of Urban Areas Towards Safe Cities Smart city: citizen-focused cities with &quot;intelligence&quot; in existing and new infrastructure to optimize resources, reduce traffic congestion, improve services to citizens and businesses and make the city smarter, more secure and more efficient.
    4. 4. Integrated Solutions Reliability Centralised & Remote Control Scalable Response Common Definitions of Safe City Safe City can be defined as: (1) An initiative to integrate security solutions across stakeholder groups in a given city to enhance response to security and safety incidents… (2) The implementation of reliable and all-coverage security measures to counter incidents that a city and its inhabitants are susceptible to… (4) A combination of civic partners (law enforcement, businesses, and residents) to maintain order and create stability in cities by deploying advanced security systems… (3) Security concept where key entities of a city work together to identify and act in real-time to security threats of any scale and time … + + + Safe City is a plan to enhance public security and welfare by deploying networked security systems across several entities in a society to optimise the necessary response from detection to action.
    5. 5. Safe Cities as a Global Phenomenon Cities built from scratch Existing eco cities Existing eco megacities Masdar Treasure Island Boulder Arcosanti Coyote Springs Destiny Babcock Ranch Vancouver Toronto San Francisco Portland Seattle Curitiba Montreal Bogota St Davids Clonburris Göteborg Hammarby Sjöstad London Barcelona Reykjavik Oslo Freiburg Stockholm Paris Copenhagen Kochi GIFT Cape Town Pune Dongtan Tianjin Changsha Khajuraho Meixi Lake Waitakere, N.Z. Singapore City Songdo Moreland, Australia Amsterdam
    6. 6. Integration is the Key Enabler and the Biggest Challenge to “Create” a Safe City <ul><li>Implications </li></ul><ul><ul><li>It demands the procurement of new systems. </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>It increases workload by sharing responsibility across different operators. </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>It is a long-term commitment that is susceptible to governance chance and political agenda. </li></ul></ul>City Infrastructure City Users City Operators Safe City Key Elements Energy Transport Communications Inhabitants (People) Visitors (People) Businesses (People & Infras.) Law Enforcers (Fire, Police, etc.) Service Providers (medical, wastage, etc.) Infrastructure Operators
    7. 7. Access Control, Video Surveillance Intrusion Detection, Biometrics, Perimeter and Occupancy Sensors, Fire Alarm Panels, Detection Devices (Smoke/Heat/Gas/Flame), Fire suppression, Notification and Evacuation Energy Logistics, Distribution Channels (electricity, water, gas), Utility Monitor, Heat, Lighting, Back-Up Power, Leakage Monitor Voice/Video/Data, Audio Visual, Structured Cabling, TCP/IP/BAS Protocols, Remote VPN Access, Computer Logon, Network Access Logon, Firewalls, Managed Security Services, Mobile Security, Security Infrastructure Building Automation, Building Control, Networked Systems, Crisis Management Solution (power, infrastructure damage, evacuation) Traffic Control & Monitoring (rail, underground, buses, personal vehicles), 24/7 Supply Management (logistics) Integrated Fire Department, Police and Medical Services, Centralised and Remote Command and Control, Scalable Decision Making Process The Implementation of a Fully Integrated Safe City Project Requires the Deployment of Advanced Systems and Management Solutions across Different Layers of a City’s Infrastructure
    8. 8. Security, IT and Building Control Convergence as Integral Part of the Evolution Towards Smart Cities Systems integration Building management and control Building automation Green buildings IT convergence Functional controllers Home automation Energy control Integrated networking Energy management Enhanced management Intelligent buildings HVAC control Intelligent green buildings Smart buildings Security convergence Disparate Building Controls Smart Cities 1980 2000 1990 2010 2020 2030 Source: Frost & Sullivan analysis. <ul><li>Fact </li></ul><ul><ul><li>The need for interconnecting facilities and accessing real-time data is driving convergence between building control systems, security systems and Information Technology (IT) systems. </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Implications </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Large building management system providers to provide one stop solutions. </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Challenges </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Buildings automation system as well as security system integrators and manufacturers need to bridge the gap between the building automation, the security and the IT world (and vice versa), adopt open standards, move away from proprietary solutions and adopt a best of breed one. </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Manufacturers will need to find new ways to differentiate their offerings. </li></ul></ul>
    9. 9. PSIM Software Integrate Several Logical and Physical Systems into a Single Command and Control Interface Access Control User Management ID Management Alarm Monitoring Building Management CAD & SCADA Panic/Duress Alarms Fire Alarm Systems Shared Databases Biometric Scanners Elevator Controls Automated Bollards Air-purge Systems RFID Tags Communications Systems GIS & Perimeter Protection CBRN Systems CCTV, Video Analytics PSIM Video Software Access Control Systems PSIM software integrates logical and physical security with fire and safety systems and operational ones into a single command and control interface. … . … .
    10. 10. IP Migration is Crucial for Convergence and Much Slower than Initially Expected <ul><li>Perceived high cost and lack of compelling business cases </li></ul><ul><li>Initially inflated expectations in terms of delivery and integration/system capabilities </li></ul><ul><li>In mature markets huge installed base of legacy analog systems </li></ul><ul><li>Proprietary solutions and lack of standardization </li></ul><ul><li>Lack of IP infrastructure in many emerging and some mature markets </li></ul>Video Surveillance Cameras Market: Revenue Forecasts by Analog vs. IP (Global), 2006-2016 Source: Frost & Sullivan analysis Note: All figures are rounded; the base year is 2009. Source: Frost & Sullivan Analog Cameras Network Cameras
    11. 11. Contact Information Matia Grossi Research Manager - Commercial Security M: +44 (0) 785 6543 824 [email_address] Bruno Mucciolo Senior Consultant - Aerospace and Defence Direct: +44 (0) 2073438331 Email: