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European strategies for digital change 210627


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Presentation given at the CEN-CENELEC workshop on Standardisation for the Digital Transformation.

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European strategies for digital change 210627

  1. 1. Dr. Jochen Friedrich, BUSINESSEUROPE European Strategies for Digital Change PG & JF 29 June 2016
  2. 2. Digital Change, Strategies, Standardisation The transformation of the global economy to a digital economy affects all industrial and service sectors. Europe's competitiveness and productivity crucially depends on its ability to generate, scale-up, and effectively harness digital innovations across all sectors of the economy including Europe's traditional strengths such as vehicle manufacturing, automation, machine equipment or financial services. ICT Standardisation Priorities for the Digital Single Market COM(2016) 176 Transformation Global economy Competitiveness Digital innovations Across all sectors Technology integration / Innovative Systems Enablers Technology standards Promote Implementation Use cases Architecture Frameworks Reference Architectures Promote Implementation Competitive technologies/ offerings, e.g. on top of standards Market success Promote uptake of new technologies Promote use of standards Pilot projects ... Industrial policy Regulation Legal framework Legal certainty Legal requirements if needed Research Next generation
  3. 3. Global relevance Global competitiveness Driving international and global standards Global market success Global thought leadership Digitalisation of Industry Industrie 4.0 Industrial Internet Advanced Manufacturing Smart Factory Factory of the Future Internet of Things M2M Advanced Automation Cyber Physical Systems Future Internet Key Enabling Technologies High Value Manufacturing Its OWL Digital Fabrication HyperCAT Autonomik für Industrie Industrie du Futur Web of Things
  4. 4. 4  Digital has moved on beyond improving efficiency alone  Transforming performance and design  Agile for competitiveness and market success  This requires interoperability Digital Technologies at the Core of Digital Change
  5. 5. Voluntary and consensus based Interoperability – not essential requirements Based on market incentive and investment Achieving Interoperability Global Standard International Standard Open Standards Development Identification of Market Need Partnering bottom–upprocess bottom–upprocess
  6. 6. Standardisation for Innovative New and Complex Systems Use Cases Use Cases Technology StandardsTechnology Standards Standards Landscaping Roadmaps Standards Landscaping Roadmaps Architecture Models Reference Architecture Architecture Models Reference Architecture Process Standards Process Standards Cloud Intelligent Transport IoT Smart Grid Smart Cities eMobility Advanced Manufac- turing Big Data ... GSM 802.11 IP http XML MQTT ...
  7. 7. Use Cases Reference Architecture Technology Standards Standards Land- scaping Business Process Standards Standardi- sation Roadmap Management Systems Standards Standards and Standardisation Deliverables Addressingspecific technicalproblems Guidance/ Supporting Implementation Regulatory requiremnts Interoperability Based on standardisation requests Voluntary to implement for compliance Voluntarily developed bottom up based on market needs Relevant for public procurement and innovation policy HorizontalVertical
  8. 8. 8  International/ Global importance for digital  Coordination and integration  Bridge to the international sphere and between sectors Integrating standards setting processes IEC CENE LEC National Committees (e.g. DKE, UTE, BSI, CEI) ISO CEN ITU W3C OASIS IETF Ecma Others... IEEE National Bodies (e.g. DIN, AFNOR, BSI, UNI) NSOs (e.g. TB ETSI, CF ETSI) JTC 1 CEN/CLC Forum ETSI Nat. Gov FORMALLY RECOGNISED FORA/CONSORTIA 3GPP OneM2M
  9. 9. 9 Many Activities Ongoing Both Vertical and Horizontal
  10. 10. Setting priorities will only be successful if an influential mass finds them useful Ultimately, developers and implementers will decide the success of priorities. 10 A European Strategy (1/2) Limited resources Setting priorities risks drawing resources away from activities where the real benefits are if not located through an industry bottom-up approach (coordinated from a national to EU level). Locate beneficial areas European interests in ICT standardisation are global interests. Obtaining stronger leadership overall should be the real aim. Influence depends on interest Solid understanding of the applicable sector is paramount Competitive dynamics of the market (and its relation to geographical regions) need to be understood. Right people, right place, right time
  11. 11. 11 A European Strategy (2/2) Nucleus for digital change Not where you're from but where you're going Understand strategic drivers Align with Member State priorities Cooperate with other regions
  12. 12. 12  Standardisation is not an end in itself  Leadership flows from industry and innovation leadership  Sustain and strengthen Europe as a standardisation maker
  13. 13. Sample Case: Digital Manufacturing National initiatives International initiatives EU initiatives Research BusinessStandardisation
  14. 14. Standardisation along value chains Scalable, service-oriented architecture Facilitating security, integration, innovation Reference Architectural Model Industrie 4.0 (RAMI) Many Technology Standards Standards Landscaping Roadmaps Stock taking Strategic guidance and planning Promoting market acceptance and uptake RAMI 4.0 (DIN SPEC)Use Cases Architecture Models Reference Architecture Process Standards
  15. 15. Practical conclusions  Clearly define deliverables on all occasions  Market-driven priority setting  Avoid duplication  Realise and integrate ongoing international/ global deliverables  Promote expert participation 15