In advanced facilities we see technology solutions (Internet of Things, Internet of Everything) create value across sectors, from agriculture and manufacturing to energy and transportation (and everything in between.)
When we talk about smart cities we are looking at using technology as a tool to optimize outcomes for residents, businesses, and governments. When we build connected campuses and advanced facilities, we try to do the same thing. Available and emerging technologies can be deployed to cut costs, create value, or generate revenue. These value exchange systems allow us to scale sustainable solutions throughout regions, cities, campuses, and facilities.
Join elected and public officials, academic and business leaders, and community members committed to using technology as a tool to build smart cities at the Smart Cincy Summit on April 25th where IoT solutions in advanced facilities will be among key talking points for stakeholders and participants.
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At the second annual Smart Cincy Summit, local, state, and national leaders will convene to have high-level conversations and planning sessions related to smart city efforts. The focus this year will be on smart and connected mobility and infrastructure as special guests will lead panels and workshops around those themes.
The NIST GCTC supercluster leaders are convening at the second annual Smart Cincy Summit from all over the country to work with local and regional leaders on laying out plans and frameworks for smart growth. These workshops are meant to support and supplement ongoing efforts and ideas, as well as provide an opportunity for the greater Cincinnati community to ask questions and learn directly from the blueprint's creators.
The morning panels at the second annual Smart Cincy Summit will feature leaders across government, business and academia, highlighting recent Smart Cities success stories, challenges, and opportunities to collaborate...
In Cincinnati Public Schools, at least 50% of families live beneath the poverty line and at least 41% of students experience digital divided limitations. As the digital transformation continues its rapid pace, we must ensure everyone has access to devices, networks, and digital literacy training where needed. Not just for k-12 students, but for learners of all ages across the city and region. As we connect and digitize our public services, education systems, facilities, campuses, and roadways with high speed connectivity, we must not leave otherwise disconnected residents (or neighborhoods) behind.
The Office of Performance & Data Analytics (OPDA) collects citywide data to monitor performance, improve service delivery, promote transparency, drive innovation, and creatively problem solve.
Today leaders from the Ohio-Kentucky-Indiana Regional Council of Governments hosted a meeting with administration and researchers from the University of Cincinnati, Venture Smarter, Metro, the Tri-State Logistics Council to begin putting action behind smart transportation and transit planning aimed at making Greater Cincinnati a better place to live, work, and visit.
The Second Annual Smart Cincy Summit will explore the future of our city and region, and the impact that new technologies, policies, and strategies will have for people regardless of socioeconomic or physical barriers.
Uber has teamed up with partners in the City of Cincinnati and across the region for a first of its kind transportation partnership.
Cincinnati is installing more than 20,000 feet of fiber communications in its central business district and pursing a comprehensive list of smart cities projects and strategies.
The City of Cincinnati took another step this week on its path to becoming a Smart City. On Thursday, January 11th it released the RFP to four qualified respondents following the Spring 'Smart Cincy RFI' release. The project is titled " DEPLOYMENT OF Wi-Fi AND/OR WIRELINE BROADBAND SYSTEMS THROUGHOUT THE CITY OF CINCINNATI: SMART CITIES INITIATIVE PHASE 1.