Technology review


The Fourth Industrial Revolution, especially digital technology, is changing the global economic picture, technology is making humanity more connected and connected, creating many development opportunities, but It also creates many challenges. In that context, only when the real estate market is operated according to green rules – smarter and more livable, in order to minimize the harmful effects of climate change and put people at the center, then, ensure the harmonization of business interests with the interests of customers and the community, between conservation and development to create humane and happy living spaces.

London is Europe’s leading smart city and 2nd in the world rankings. It is the most populous city in the UK and is also a hub for commerce, education, entertainment, fashion, the arts, finance, media, research, tourism and transport. . London is rated as the city with the best human resources, transportation system, international accessibility, economy, governance, technology and urban planning always leading.

To address the pressures on transport, energy, healthcare and pollution management due to population growth, London has launched a series of initiatives with a project called Smarter London Together. These initiatives aim to make London the world’s smartest city, promote user-centricity, connected data sharing, digital literacy for citizens, and collaboration between public services. with the private sector.

London has made significant strides in transport with the rollout of Heathrow pods – a driverless tram system that automatically transports passengers between Terminal 5 and the car parks north of the Grounds. fly Heathrow on a 3.9 km route in just 5 minutes. As a zero-emissions transport system introduced by London in May 2011, Heathrow pods have eliminated the need for bus travel, which used to amount to 70,000 trips per year, equivalent to 100 tons of emissions. carbon dioxide emitted during that time.

New York City is using smart solutions to address issues related to water quality and conservation, public safety, and waste management.

For many years in a row, New York has always been at the top of the ranking of smart cities in the world. With a population of more than 8.5 million, the city uses about 3.8 billion liters of water per day. As part of the smart city plan, the city’s Environmental Protection Department has implemented a large-scale automatic meter reading system to obtain faster information on water consumption, while providing guests with A useful tool to check your daily water intake. The city has also begun using smart, solar-powered trash cans to monitor litter levels and ensure garbage collection is done regularly.

Public safety has been New York’s primary concern for many years. To improve crime detection, the City has piloted the HunchLab project – a software solution that uses historical data and location models to predict where incidents will occur. This solution can identify crime hotspots, helping police increase public safety in the area. A two-year trial of HunchLab has shown positive results as violent crime has decreased significantly in New York.

Paris is recognized as a smart city thanks to its efforts in international communication as well as in the field of mobility and transportation. This city is currently in the development stage of the tram system

Grand Paris, which includes a 127-mile fully automated metro line and 68 new stations. According to the plan, by 2050, the city will replace all 4,500 buses with electric cars or vehicles powered by natural gas.

Singapore has made many achievements in technology, governance, international outreach and environmental protection. The city has implemented a traffic system called One Monitoring – a comprehensive, tracking portal where residents can access traffic information collected from surveillance cameras installed on roads and taxis by GPS.

In addition, Singapore has also implemented a parking guidance system, which provides drivers with real-time information about parking availability. In 2015, the city also introduced a smart waste bin app as part of its smart waste management program.

Another powerful tool in smart city construction implemented by the Singapore Government since 2014 is Virtual Singapore.

Virtual Singapore is an interactive digital replica, rendered as a 3-D image. Virtual Singapore allows the Government to observe the operation of the entire infrastructure of the City in real time, helping to monitor and analyze everything from security situation to population density to air quality. …This can be seen as a major breakthrough in the process of building and developing smart cities in the lion island nation.

Dubai is positioning itself to be one of the world’s leading cities for urban innovation and development, where artificial intelligence is the cornerstone of government operations.

The City’s Artificial Intelligence Experiment Center works to produce smart devices, capable of self-learning and accumulating experience through interaction with humans. The first product is Robot Police, deployed since 2017. These robot policemen patrol the streets, capable of communicating in multiple languages. It is expected that by 2030 the city of Dubai will have its first smart police station, with 25% of police officers being robots.

Amsterdam was one of the first European cities to launch a smart city program since 2009.

Amsterdam has the world’s first iBeacon Living Lab and a public City-wide LoRaWAN (long-range wireless network) network operating since September 2015. The iBeacon Mile is clearly intended to be a living laboratory where all interested parties (citizens, companies and universities) can test and develop the application. It is, in fact, a large, public and open Internet of Things (IoT) test facility to fuel the growth of the rapidly growing IoT economy across the public and private sectors. private.

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