Smart Cities - From Concept to Reality


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This briefing will delve into the issues, challenges, and success factors that need to be evaluated in implementing smart city plans.

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Smart Cities - From Concept to Reality

  1. 1. Smart Cities – From Concept to Reality An intrinsic union of connectivity, sustainability and profitability Presented by: Konkana Khaund Industry Manager Energy and Environment Nov 20, 2013
  2. 2. Today’s Presenter Konkana Khaund Industry Manager, Energy & Environment • Over 15 years of industry experience; 7 years with Frost & Sullivan’s in Energy & Environment Practice • Multiple publications in the building technologies and services industry, including energy efficiency, smart buildings, smart cities, connected homes and related service sectors • Leadership of consulting engagements with global tier 1 players • Involved with many of the world’s leading building technologies and services firms in an advisory capacity
  3. 3. Focus Points • What drives smart cities • Key trends in urbanization • Market prospects for smart city segments • The smart city value proposition • Business models of the smart city concept • Key takeaways
  4. 4. What Drives Smart Cities Global Challenges prompting the need for Smart Cities Connectivity and Information Sharing Resource Management Monitoring and Diagnostics Logistics and Transportation Cross-impact of Diverse Issues Green Supply Chain Management Energy Crisis Scalable and Agile Urban Environments Sustainability with Social Responsibility Low Emission Future Environmental Protection and Security Source: Frost & Sullivan
  5. 5. Urbanization Trends will Impact Smart City Development Needs from emerging deurbanized cities and corridors will create new challenges and opportunities 1950s Urbanization 2020s: Branded Cities Western Hemisphere will face an increasing trend of deurbanization Creation of the historic center and districts 2000s Suburbanization Urban sprawl, first highways and ring road 2015s Network City Third suburban area and cities along the highways created, ring road overblown by urban sprawl •Emerging urban layouts will have a tremendous impact on smart city development in the future Ring road motorway, living areas growing outside the ring road as seen in London
  6. 6. Over 40 Global Cities to be SMART Cities in 2020: More than 50% of smart cities of 2025 will be from Europe and North America. Amsterdam London Boulder Tianjin GIFT San Francisco Göteborg Reykjavik Montreal Vancouver Seattle Portland Treasure Island Coyote Springs Arcosanti Clonburris Songdo Copenhagen St Davids Toronto Stockholm Hammarby Sjöstad Oslo Freiburg Dongtan Paris Destiny Changsha Barcelona Khajuraho Babcock Ranch Meixi Lake Pune Singapore City Kochi Bogota Waitakere, N.Z. Curitiba Cape Town Moreland, Australia Cities built from scratch Existing eco cities Existing eco megacities Masdar
  7. 7. Components that Define a Smart City
  8. 8. The Smart City Parameters
  9. 9. Smart City Dynamics
  10. 10. Smart Cities and Industry Integration Smart Buildings: At least 50% of buildings will be green and intelligent, built with building integrated photovoltaics (BIPV); 20% of the buildings will be net zero energy buildings. Smart Technology: Intelligent communications systems connecting home, office, iPhone and car on a single wireless IT platform. Smart Infrastructure: Multimodal transport hubs providing air, rail, road connectivity to other megacities. Megatrends in parallel industries will influence core smart city components and present opportunities for participants Smart Energy: About 20% of the energy produced in a city will be renewable (wind, solar). Smart Grid: Infrastructure to enable real-time monitoring of power flow and provide energy surplus back to the grid. Satellite Towns: The main city center will merge with several satellite towns to form one megacity. Smart Cars: At least 10% of cars will be electric, with free fast-charging stations every half mile. Source: Google Images
  11. 11. The Smart City Value Proposition Revenue Opportunities
  12. 12. Smart Convergence Facilitating the smart city value proposition
  13. 13. Smart Buildings Facilitating the smart city value proposition Source: Frost & Sullivan
  14. 14. Roles for Smart City Players
  15. 15. Smart City Business Models The city as the customer
  16. 16. Key Takeaways
  17. 17. What are the implications? • Collaborative project approaches • Convergence of competition • Big data management • New business models Recommendations Open Models Shared Services Consortia Building Digital Infrastructure Funding Mechanisms
  18. 18. Frost & Sullivan’s Associated Research • Urbanization and Mega Cities, and impact on industries and business • Strategic Opportunity Analysis of the Global Smart City Market
  19. 19. Next Steps Develop Your Visionary and Innovative Skills Growth Partnership Service Share your growth thought leadership and ideas or join our GIL Global Community Join our GIL Community Newsletter Keep abreast of innovative growth opportunities Phone: 1-877-GOFROST (463-7678) Email: 19
  20. 20. Your Feedback is Important to Us What would you like to see from Frost & Sullivan? Growth Forecasts? Competitive Structure? Emerging Trends? Strategic Recommendations? Other? Please inform us by “Rating” this presentation. 20
  21. 21. Follow Frost & Sullivan on Facebook, LinkedIn, SlideShare, and Twitter 21
  22. 22. For Additional Information Liz Clark Corporate Communications Energy & Environment (210) 477-8483 Konkana Khaund Research Analyst Energy & Environment (416) 490-2673 Roberta Gamble Research Manager Energy & Environment (650) 475-4522 Nils Frenkel Sales Manager Energy & Environment (210) 247-2451 22