Smart cities are ultimately highly integrated, outcomes-driven operations that want to make the most of their data to improve the citizen experience.
Smart cities connect information and communication technologies to share data. To get there, cities must invest in smart data management.
If your organization has an IoT initiative, include plans to integrate it with your GIS. The benefits of both technologies will be much more substantial.
Many theories have come out of the study (and mistakes) of urban planning. The latest is the concept for a Smart City.
The 4th annual Smart Cities Week Conference and Exhibition returns to Washington, D.C. on October 2-4 and will focus on collaboration as the cornerstone of a smart city.
Journalist Scott Fulton III describes fifth-generation wireless, or 5G, as “a capital improvement project the size of the entire planet.” He’s not wrong. And it’s coming fast.
Predictive analytics analyze current and historical facts to forecast future outcomes, and the practice is a cornerstone of a fully-realized IoT strategy.
IoT has become synonymous to a smart city. But as any city that has deployed IoT can attest, becoming a smart city requires more than that.
Where you start with IoT will largely depend on your organization’s existing technical capabilities and program matter expertise. Successful IoT projects require some level of both. Luckily, most organizations likely already have this.
What exactly is the internet of things? We asked government experts for their own definitions.