The Internet of Things, or IoT, is a pretty frothy space these days. Chief among the foam-makers are new network providers of what is broadly known as LPWANs, which are a category of new, low bandwidth connectivity solutions marketed as optimized for IoT.
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Any device with an on-and-off switch can (and should) be connected to the Internet. This is the basic idea of the industrial internet, also referred to as the ‘internet of things’. Forecasts indicate that around 6.
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The European Committee of the Regions (CoR) offers this MOOC to contribute to capacity-building of regional and local authorities with regard to EU affairs, more particularly on EU budget and funding for regions and cities.
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OpenGov discusses the Japanese experience in developing Smart Cities with Dr Masaru Yarime, Project Associate Professor of Science, Technology, and Innovation Governance (STIG), Graduate School of Public Policy, University of Tokyo.
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This discussion is about visualization. The three Vs of big data (volume, velocity, variety) or the three skills that make a data scientist (hacking, statistics, domain expertise) are typically visualized using a Venn diagram, representing all the potential 8 combinations through set intersections.
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I was recently asked by a client where I thought smart cities would be in five years’ time, by the end of 2021. Here is a summary of what I said, drawing on several of my earlier blog posts, although I have not referenced these separately.
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