WELCOME TO THE RESOURCE CATALOGUE
Welcome to the Smart City Resource Catalogue! This catalogue is a gathering place of smart city ideas and digital tools that have been implemented in various locations across the world. If you have any questions or would like to contribute an article, please reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org.
An app developed in Vancouver has expanded to Edmonton and allows you to take a virtual walk through the past.
These companies are leading the charge in making our cities smarter.
Despite not winning the Smart Cities Challenge this past year, the City of Mississauga is looking to forge ahead with their plans as it presented its Smart City Master Plan to general committee yesterday.
As cities around the world are set to transform into ‘smart cities’, John Williams, Head of Marketing at Instant Offices, looks into what smart workplace trends are emerging from these innovation hubs.
South Korea will invest 500 billion won (US$425 million) in overseas smart city projects to be built by local companies as it seeks to foster smart cities as a future growth driver.
No longer will important information about severe storms across the country—information that could save countless lives—be simply gone with the wind.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), supports the principle of openly sharing data through efforts like the Patient Safety Movement Foundation’s Open Data Pledge.
The Yukon's minister of public works says the government's new "open data" website is bringing access to territorial information into the 21st century.
Inrix, a transportation analytics firm based in Kirkland, Washington, has released a platform for cities and road authorities to digitize, manage and communicate local rules on the roadway, at the curb and on the sidewalk.
Finding a spot may get a little easier — you now can access all of the city's parking data.
How do you measure success as a smart city? It’s not just about the finances, but also the “social return on investment”, say experts.
Over the past decade the digital world has rapidly become connected with the physical and corporeal.
Much of the coverage about smart cities discusses how sensors, and automation could change the lives of the residents who live in them. But, outside of the dazzling examples of high-tech components, one aspect of smart cities doesn’t receive as much attention — making them inclusive for people with disabilities.
Toronto is making “strategic investments” in some smart city technologies to find efficiencies and deliver better services to residents.
Edmonton’s core offers most sustainable living, U of A study showsSuburban surprise: Millwoods Town Centre area also ranks high in mapping of city’s most sustainable neighbourhoods.
Open Data can play a critical role in helping achieve the sustainable development goals proposed by the United Nations.
The city is currently consulting on how to improve its public data and you can participate by beta-testing their new open government portal, open.ottawa.ca.
Eight cities using data to change the way we live.
New Raspberry Pi add-on: Now you can monitor air pollution indoors and out. Pimoroni's Enviro+ Raspberry Pi hat lets you start to measure the quality of air around your home.
A real-life tomorrowland is being built just outside of Kissimmee. One of the major players is looking to make this a test-city for tech.
Residents and commuters now have access to real-time location and availability information for city- and privately-operated bike-share networks.
The City of Pittsburgh has deployed more than 1,200 smart trash cans as part of an effort to cut costs and improve efficiency in waste collection.
Bleutech Park announced last week it secured a 210-acre parcel of land on the south end of Las Vegas Boulevard.
A Singaporean startup, Limestone Network, is using blockchain to sustain a smart neighbourhood at the heart of the Cambodian capital.
Taiwan has an advantage in promoting smart cities, and the public and private sectors should work together to push ahead with smart initiatives, according to a global real estate company.
As cities look to cut carbon emissions in their construction sector, the use of low-carbon concrete over other alternatives could help them do just that.
Traffic congestion is rising in cities around the world. Contributing factors include expanding urban populations, aging infrastructure, inefficient and uncoordinated traffic signal timing and a lack of real-time data.
Scotland’s Falkirk Council is using open geospatial data to help families find school lunch clubs and other resources.
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