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E-Inventing a City: The Smart Way (Smart Cities) - 2015

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A smart city employs high-end technology infrastructure that includes comprehensive IT infrastructure, a network of sensors, cameras, wireless devices and data centers for efficient and effective delivery of essential services such as electricity, water supply, sanitation, recycling, managing traffic, transportation systems, etc. Broader elements to be incorporated into a smart city include Smart Energy, Smart Environment, Smart Transportation, Smart IT & Communications, Smart Health, Smart Education, Smart Building and Smart Governance. In the Union Budget 2014, Government of India announced to set up 100 smart cities in the country.
 
 For development of trunk and internal infrastructure in 100 cities planned under the project. Budget allocation towards the smart cities program stood at around USD1.2 billion for 2014-15. Gujarat, Rajasthan, Karnataka and Kerala are few of the states where maximum number of smart cities would be developed in coming years. Moreover, a number of smart cities are expected to be developed with foreign assistance on Delhi-Mumbai Industrial Corridor. Few of the major companies such as Cisco, IBM, 3M, EMC, GE, Honeywell, Otis, Timten, Louis Berger etc., have already announced intentions to invest in smart cities in the country.
 
 Smart City Evolution:
 
 City leaders all over the world have embraced the smart city concept with enthusiasm. They are heralding innovative projects and laying out a vision for how cities can use technology to meet sustainability goals, boost local economies, and improve services. It is this commitment to changing how cities operate that is driving the continued interest in smart cities. Moreover, the smart city concept is evolving as more cities set out their own agenda and a growing range of suppliers deliver solutions to meet their emerging needs. Identifying possible paths toward more sustainable, resilient, and liveable cities is of vital importance.
 
 Today, the world is experiencing an unprecedented transformation in the global urban landscape. The rapid urbanization of Asia and Africa presents immense opportunities and challenges. It is also generating requirements for smart grids, water monitoring systems, transportation management systems, and energy efficient buildings. This new infrastructure will be underpinned by information and communications technologies (ICT) that are deeply embedded in the fabric of old and new cities and are profoundly changing the way a city operates and how people live and work in these environments.
 
 Emerging Themes:
 
 The focus for smart city programs is evolving as cities become more familiar with the relevant technologies and the growing range of solutions available. Moreover, society is developing a better understanding of the challenges facing the world’s cities. There are many innovations happening among the hundreds of smart city programs around the world, but a number of issues are emerging as key to the further development of smart city movement:
 
 - A focus on citizens: City leaders need to find ways of connecting smart city ideals with the dayto-day concerns of citizens, including developing new forms of engagement (e.g., via social media), using analytics to better understand actual needs, and demonstrating improvements in critical areas such as public safety, health, mobility, and economic security.
 - Resilience as an attribute of the smart city: Resilience can be characterized as the ability of cities and communities to bounce back from catastrophic events and other threats to the stability and well-being of the city. New approaches to resilience can strengthen smart city programs and provide additional insights into issues such as security and social inclusion, for example.
 - The potential of big data: The ability to harness real-time, highly granular data across a wide range of city operations and services is changing the way the urban environment is managed and experienced. For this reason, the benefits offered by big data are a key element of many smart city strategies.
 - The development of smart city standards: Several initiatives are already in progress that are looking at how standards can help accelerate the adoption of smart city solutions, reduce the risks to cities and suppliers, and make it easier for successful projects to adapt to new contexts.
 
 Highlights of the report:
 
 - This report gives a detailed description of each and every component of Smart City Framework as proposed by Government of India
 - Business Opportunities presented for both existing and new entrants in the Smart City Market
 - Big Data influence and role on different segments and divisions of Smart City
 - Competitive Hotspots and Areas that can produce Wins Quickly if invested
 - Financing Models covering Public, Private and Crowd-sourcing models to help you take strategic and optimal financial decisions
 - Case Study driven examples to help you understand each and important component of Smart City
 - Role of different dependencies in Smart City Planning

1. What is a Smart City?
 1.1. Definition(s)
 1.2. Framework
 1.3. Core Functions
 1.3.1 Institutional Infrastructure
 1.3.2. Social Infrastructure
 1.3.3. Physical Infrastructure
 1.3.4. Economic Infrastructure
 1.4. Enablers
 1.4.1. Energy Efficiency
 1.4.2. Smart Grid
 1.4.3. Demand Management
 1.4.4. Improved Access to Information
 1.4.5.Environmental Viability
 1.5. Responsibilities
 1.6. Key Drivers
 1.7. Role of Dependencies in Smart City Planning
 1.8. Benefits
 1.9. Barriers
 1.10. Conclusion
 
 2. Approach and Methodology
 2.1. Searching Stage
 2.2. Making Accessible Stage
 
 3. Universal Aspects of a Smart City
 3.1. Introduction
 3.2. Universal Aspects
 3.2.1. Instrumentation and Control
 3.2.2. Connectivity
 3.2.3. Interoperability
 3.2.4. Security and Privacy
 3.2.5. Data Management
 3.2.6. Computing Resources
 3.3. Open/Big Data: How to Get Started?
 3.3.1. Steps for Taking the Initiative
 3.3.2. Analytics Division
 3.4. Benefits of Universal Aspects
 3.4.1. Habitable
 3.4.2. Feasibility
 3.4.3. Viability
 
 4. Built Environme
 4.1. Key Definitions
 4.2. Smart Built Environment
 4.3. the City-Building Connection
 4.4. Dependencies Within the Built Environment
 4.5. Built Environment Targets
 4.5.1. Instrumentation and Control
 4.5.2. Connectivity
 4.5.3. Interoperability
 4.5.4. Security and Privacy
 4.5.5. Data Management
 4.5.6. Computing Resources
 4.6. Benefits of Realizing the Targets
 4.6.1. Habitable
 4.6.2. Feasibility
 4.6.3. Viability
 4.7. Business Opportunities in Built Environment
 4.7.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 4.7.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 5. Energy
 5.1. Dependencies in Energy
 5.2. Targets in Energy
 5.2.1. Instrumentation and Control
 5.2.2. Connectivity
 5.2.3. Interoperability
 5.2.4. Security and Privacy
 5.2.5. Data Management
 5.2.6. Computing Resources
 5.3. Benefits of Realizing the Energy Targets
 5.3.1. Habitable
 5.3.2. Feasibility
 5.3.3. Viability
 5.4. Business Opportunities in Energy Sector
 5.4.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 5.4.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 6. Telecommunications
 6.1. Telecommunications Today and Tomorrow
 6.2. Telecommunications Terminology
 6.3. the Importance of Telecommunications
 6.4. Dependencies in Telecommunications
 6.5. Benefits of Telecommunications
 6.5.1. Habitable
 6.5.2. Feasibility
 6.5.3. Viability
 6.6. Telecommunication Targets
 6.6.1. Instrumentation and Control
 6.6.2. Connectivity
 6.6.3. Interoperability
 6.6.4. Privacy and Security
 6.6.5. Computing Resources
 6.6.6. Analytics
 6.7. Business Opportunities in Telecommunication Sector
 6.7.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 6.7.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 7. Transportation
 7.1. Introduction
 7.2. Dependencies in Transportation
 7.3. Benefits of Smart Transportation
 7.3.1. Habitable
 7.3.2. Feasibility
 7.3.3. Viability
 7.4. Transportation Targets
 7.4.1. Instrumentation and Control
 7.4.2. Connectivity
 7.4.3. Interoperability
 7.4.4. Security and Privacy
 7.4.5. Data Management
 7.4.6. Computing Resources
 7.4.7. Analytics
 7.5. Business Opportunities in Transportation Sector
 7.5.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 7.5.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 8. Water and Waste Water
 8.1. Introduction
 8.2. Risk to Urban Water Supplies
 8.3. Why Make Water Systems Smart?
 8.4. Water Realities
 8.5. Dependencies for Water and Waste Water
 8.6. Benefits of a Smart Water System
 8.6.1. Habitable
 8.6.2. Feasibility
 8.6.3. Viability
 8.7. Water Targets
 8.7.1. Instrumentation and Control
 8.7.2. Connectivity
 8.7.3. Interoperability
 8.7.4. Security and Privacy
 8.7.5. Data Management
 8.7.6. Computing Resources
 8.7.7. Analytics
 8.8. Business Opportunities in Water and Waste Water Sector
 8.8.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 8.8.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 9. Health and Human Services
 9.1. Making Health and Human Services Smarter
 9.2. Dependencies in Health and Human Services
 9.3. Benefits of Health and Human Services
 9.3.1. Habitable
 9.3.2. Feasibility
 9.3.3. Viability
 9.4. Health and Human Service Targets
 9.4.1. Instrumentation and Control
 9.4.2. Privacy and Security
 9.4.3. Connectivity
 9.4.4. Data Management
 9.4.5. Computing Resources
 9.4.6. Analytics
 9.5. Business Opportunities in Health and Human Service Sector
 9.5.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 9.5.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 10. Public Safety
 10.1. Introduction
 10.2. It’s About the Data
 10.3.Dependencies in Public Safety
 10.4. Benefits of Public Safety
 10.4.1. Habitable
 10.4.2. Feasibility
 10.4.3. Viability
 10.5. Public Safety Targets
 10.5.1. Instrumentation and Control
 10.5.2. Connectivity
 10.5.3.Interoperability
 10.5.4. Privacy and Security
 10.5.5. Data Management
 10.5.6. Computing Resources
 10.5.7. Analytics
 10.6. Business Opportunities in Public Safety Sector
 10.6.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 10.6.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 11. Smart Payments and Finance
 11.1. Technology + Transparency: A Win - Win for Cities
 11.2. Trends Shaping Financial Systems
 11.3. Challenges Faced in Smart Payments and Finance
 11.4. Benefits of Smart Payments and Finance
 11.4.1. Habitable
 11.4.2. Feasibility
 11.4.3. Viability
 11.5. Smart Finance Systems and Payment Targets
 11.5.1. Instrumentation and Control
 11.5.2. Connectivity
 11.5.3. Inter-Operability
 11.5.4. Security and Privacy
 11.5.5. Data Management
 11.5.6. Computing Resources
 11.5.7. Analytics
 11.6. Essential Assets to Achieve Payment Insights for Cities
 11.6.1. Data Sources
 11.6.2. Flexible Technology
 11.6.3. Expertise
 11.7. Business Opportunities in Smart Payments and Finance Sector
 11.7.1. Opportunities for Existing Players
 11.7.2. Opportunities for New Entrants
 
 12. Smart People
 12.1. Supporting Practices
 12.1.1. Policy and Leadership
 12.1.2. Finance and Procurement
 12.1.3. Citizen Engagement
 
 13. Financing Models in Smart City
 13.1. Government Based Finance Options
 13.1.1. General Obligation Bonds
 13.1.2. Revenue Bonds
 13.1.3. Industrial Revenue Bonds
 13.1.4. Green Bonds
 13.1.5. Qualified Energy Conservation Bonds
 13.1.6. Social Impact Bonds
 13.1.7. Public Benefit Bonds
 13.1.8. Linked Deposit Programs
 13.1.9. Energy Efficiency Loans
 13.1.10. Property - Assessed Clean Energy Program
 13.1.11. Greenhouse Emissions Allowance Programs (Pace)
 13.1.12. User Fees
 13.2. Development Exactions
 13.2.1. Dedication Requirements
 13.2.2. Linkage Fees
 13.2.3. Tap Fees
 13.2.4. Impact Fees
 13.3. Public -Private Partnership
 13.3.1. Traditional Ppp
 13.3.2. Securitization and Structured Finance
 13.3.3. Pay for Performance
 13.3.4. Catastrophe Bonds
 13.3.5. Foreign Government Partnership
 13.4. Leveraging the Private Sector
 13.4.1. Loan Loss Reserve Fund (LLRF)
 13.4.2. Debt Service Reserves
 13.4.3. Loan Guarantees
 13.4.4. On - Bill Financing
 13.4.5. Pooled Bond Financing
 13.4.6. Pooled Lease - Purchasing Finance
 13.4.7. Value Capture
 13.4.8. Tax Increment Financing
 13.5. New Business Models
 13.5.1. Cloud Hosted Services
 13.5.2. Urban Services
 13.6. Alternative Funding for Private Sector Projects
 13.6.1. Crowdsourcing
 13.6.2. Micro Lending
 13.6.3. Venture Capital
 13.6.4. Real Estate
 
 14. Ideas to Action
 14.1. the Importance of a Road Map
 14.2. the Elements of a Road Map
 14.3. the Process of Building a Road Map
 14.4. 8 Areas That Can Produce Wins Quickly
 14.4.1. Smart Transportation
 14.4.2. Energy Efficiency
 14.4.3. Smart Grids
 14.4.4. Smart Water Networks
 14.4.5. Smart Street Lights
 14.4.6. Public Safety
 14.4.7. Digital Government Services
 14.4.8. Smart Investment
 14.5. Success Strategies of a Road Map
 14.6. Case Study On Existing Models of Smart Cities
 14.6.1. the Methodology
 14.6.2. Competitive Hotspots
 14.6.2.1. Economic Strength
 14.6.2.2. Physical Capital
 14.6.2.3. Financial Maturity
 14.6.2.4. Institutional Effectiveness
 14.6.2.5. Social and Cultural Character
 14.6.2.6. Human Capital
 14.6.2.7. Environmental and Natural Hazards
 14.6.2.8. Global Appeal
 14.6.1. the Methodology
 14.6.2. Competitive Hotspots
 14.6.2.1. Economic Strength
 14.6.2.2. Physical Capital
 14.6.2.3. Financial Maturity
 14.6.2.4. Institutional Effectiveness
 14.6.2.5. Social and Cultural Character
 14.6.2.6. Human Capital
 14.6.2.7. Environmental and Natural Hazards
 14.6.2.8. Global Appeal


E-Inventing a City: The Smart Way (Smart Cities) - 2015

A smart city employs high-end technology infrastructure that includes comprehensive IT infrastructure, a network of sensors, cameras, wireless devices and data centers for efficient and effective delivery of essential services

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Published Date : Oct 2015
No. of Pages :300
Country :Global
Category :Business Services
Publisher :Boodle Consulting Pvt. Ltd.
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