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Smart Cities: Introducing Digital Innovation to Cities [Hardback]

  • Formāts: Hardback, 368 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 681 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 14-Jun-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Emerald Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1787696146
  • ISBN-13: 9781787696143
  • Hardback
  • Cena: 24,74 €
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  • Formāts: Hardback, 368 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 681 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 14-Jun-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Emerald Publishing Limited
  • ISBN-10: 1787696146
  • ISBN-13: 9781787696143
Transforming cities through digital innovations is becoming an imperative for every city. However, city ecosystems widely struggle to start, manage and execute the transformation. This book aims to give a comprehensive overview of all facets of the Smart City transformation and provides concrete tools, checklists, and guiding frameworks.

Transformation through digital innovation is becoming an imperative for every city. The ‘Smart City’ concept promises to solve the most urgent queries of progressive urbanization in the area of mobility, energy, water supply, security, housing deprivation, and inclusion. Despite the exploitation of existing potential in lighthouse-cities that include Barcelona, London, Munich, Lyon, and Vienna, the less tenacious pursuit of smart city possibilities in the majority of municipalities has resulted in major discrepancies between leading smart cities and those that are less aspirational. Although the necessity of action is frequently recognized, an appropriate path of action remains obscure.

Smart Cities: Introducing Digital Innovation to Cities offers answers, with clarifying examples, to questions that have remained unanswered for many cities. The book identifies and addresses the core elements and potential of smart cities, best practice methods and tools to be implemented, as well as how diverse stakeholders might be effectively integrated.

Based on perennial international research in the field of smart cities, this book brings together the authors' collective experience in practice-based political, administrative, and economic projects to provide a common framework to guide and engage key stakeholders in the transformation and realization of smart cities.

Recenzijas

'The realization of smart city projects presupposes a uniform understanding of their relevant dimensions. This book and its smart city management model offer the ideal foundation for this crucial unification.' -- Orlando Gehrig, Leader of Swisspower Innovation 'Municipal utilities not only construct and operate essential digital infrastructure, but also new services for a smart city-from waste disposal "on demand" to electromobility. This book can especially assist small public utility companies in their efforts to develop and realize a strategy for their smart city.' -- Katherina Reiche, General Manager of Verband kommunaler Unternehmen e.V. 'Digitalization opens up myriad development possibilities in cities. This book expertly delineates various "best practices" as well as core elements of a systematic and strategic approach.' -- Prof. Dr. Thomas Schildhauer, Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society 'This book succinctly expresses why only one smart city can persist in face of location competition.' -- Yvonne Beutler, Vice President of City Council, Winterthur, Switzerland 'Smart cities require suitable technologies, sustainable business models, and proper administration processes. This book conveys concrete ways of how cities can become smart cities.' -- Oliver Deuschle, Leader of SMIGHT at EnBW 'Energy consumption and emissions, the safety of urban populations, and ever-increasing traffic constitute utmost pressing issues for contemporary cities. Smart cities and intelligent buildings promise to solve these challenges. This book portrays precise ways in which cities can become smart cities.' -- Matthias Rebellius, CEO of Siemens Building Technologies 'Digitalization is an opportunity as well as a challenge for cities. There is no 'silver bullet' for the development of smart cities. However, functional strategies with the proper methodology do exist, as this insightful book proves. It further becomes apparent that open-mindedness and interdisciplinary collaboration are decisive.' -- Urs Schappi, CEO of Swisscom '"Smart city" is the new buzzword, yet what does it really signify? With this book, the University of St. Gallen has made a significant contribution toward a profound understanding of smart cities. It offers valuable insights for the initiation and realization of smart city processes.' -- Benoit Revaz, Director of the Swiss Federal Department of Energy 'This book masterfully illustrates the seemingly boundless impact of digitalization on flourishing urban centers. Digitalization changes roles and business models and necessitates an entirely new governance structure. The smart city management model introduce here merges these elements in an impressive manner.' -- Josef Schmid, Mayor of Munich

List of Figures
xi
List of Tables
xv
Preface xvii
How to Use This Book 1(2)
The Future of Cities and the Concept of Smart Cities 3(2)
1 The Future of Cities
5(20)
Cities as a Megatrend
6(2)
Current Challenges for Cities
8(17)
Challenge 1 Urbanization and Opposing Trends
9(4)
Challenge 2 Modernization Requires Time
13(1)
Challenge 3 Development of Diverse Lifestyles
13(1)
Challenge 4 Demographic Developments
13(1)
Challenge 5 Overloading of Infrastructure
13(4)
Challenge 6 Air Quality and Smog
17(2)
Challenge 7 Noise
19(1)
Challenge 8 Limited Resources of Cities
19(1)
Challenge 9 Mobility and Tourism
20(1)
Challenge 10 Tragedy of the Commons
20(2)
Challenge 11 Immigration
22(1)
Challenge 12 Flexibility
22(3)
2 Smart Cities
25(42)
A New Role for City Administration
26(1)
The Digital Shadow of a City
27(4)
Service Areas of a Digital Shadow
31(15)
Smart Environment
32(2)
Smart Living
34(4)
Smart Economy
38(2)
Smart Mobility
40(2)
Smart Government
42(3)
Smart People
45(1)
Obstacles for a Smart City
46(11)
Volatility
47(1)
Uncertainty
48(2)
Complexity
50(1)
Ambiguity
51(1)
The Most Common Obstacles
51(6)
Business Models for a Smart City
57(4)
What Is a Business Model?
57(4)
The Smart City Management Model
61(6)
Service Areas
61(2)
The Transformation Process
63(2)
Basic Elements
65(2)
3 Smart City Lighthouse Projects
67(86)
Case Study: Vienna
67(22)
Initiate Transformation
69(2)
Determine Location
71(3)
Develop Concepts and Synchronize Partners
74(5)
Activate Resources
79(2)
Realize Projects
81(6)
Operation and Institutionalization
87(1)
Conclusion
88(1)
Case Study: Munich
89(20)
Initiate Transformation
91(4)
Determine Location
95(4)
Develop Concepts and Synchronize Partners
99(4)
Activate Resources
103(1)
Realize Projects
104(2)
Operation and Institutionalization
106(1)
Conclusion
107(2)
Case Study: Lyon
109(12)
Initiate Transformation
110(2)
Determine Location
112(2)
Develop Concept and Synchronize Partners
114(2)
Activate Resources
116(1)
Realize Projects
117(3)
Operation and Institutionalization
120(1)
Conclusion
120(1)
Case Study: Songdo City
121(26)
Initiate Transformation
122(1)
Determine Location
123(2)
Develop Concepts and Synchronize Partners
125(2)
Activate Resources and Realize Projects
127(2)
Operation and Institutionalization
129(1)
Conclusion
130(1)
Case Study: Toronto
130(1)
About Toronto
131(1)
Overview of Smart City Toronto
132(1)
Initiate Transformation
132(2)
Determine Location
134(2)
Develop Concepts and Synchronize Partners
136(1)
Activate Resources
137(1)
Waterfront Toronto: Initiate Transformation
138(2)
Waterfront Toronto: Determine Location
140(1)
Waterfront Toronto: Develop Concepts and Synchronize Partners
141(2)
What's Interesting about Toronto?
143(4)
What Can We Learn from the Lighthouse Projects?
147(6)
4 Guidelines for Smart City Transformation
153(116)
St Gallen's Pilot Projects
158(4)
Initiate Transformation
162(16)
Preparations and Initial Considerations
162(3)
Assembling a Project Team
165(1)
Developing a Vision
166(4)
Setting Priorities
170(2)
Kickoff and Clarifying Responsibilities
172(6)
Determine Location
178(19)
Internal Perspective
178(2)
External Perspective
180(4)
The Point-of-view Method
184(2)
Stakeholder Map
186(3)
Environmental Analysis
189(2)
Identifying Strategic Options
191(3)
Determining the Direction of Impact
194(3)
Developing Concepts and Synchronizing Partners
197(41)
Ensuring Partner and Citizen Participation
198(3)
Designing and Implementing Data Governance
201(2)
Preparing Funding
203(4)
Developing Project Concepts
207(2)
Selecting the Right Technology Platform
209(7)
Developing Business Models
216(6)
Finding Partners for Implementation
222(2)
Dealing with Risks
224(7)
Define Criteria for Project Selection
231(2)
Performing Project Selection
233(1)
Developing Roadmaps
234(3)
Learning to Synchronize
237(1)
Activate Resources
238(18)
Finding Partners
238(2)
Mobilizing Citizens
240(2)
Building a Project Coalition
242(3)
Clarify the Project Organization
245(3)
Defining Funding
248(5)
Removing Barriers
253(3)
Realizing Projects
256(3)
Operation and Institutionalization
259(10)
Designing an Operating Model with Scaling
262(3)
Initiating a Continuous Improvement Process
265(2)
Exploiting Synergies between Initiatives
267(2)
5 Outlook
269(14)
Software Is Eating the World
269(1)
The Ubiquity of Data and Computing
269(1)
Computational Materials
270(1)
Decreasing Transaction Costs
271(1)
A Trend Toward Ecosystems
272(1)
The Rise of Artificial Intelligence
273(2)
Unprecedented Forms of Mobility
275(1)
New Work or No Work
276(1)
The Merging of Humans and Machines
277(1)
The Dark Side of the Moon
277(1)
Twenty-one Critical Questions for Smart Cities in the Twenty-first Century
278(5)
6 Tools for the Transformation into a Smart City
283(26)
The Smart City Maturity Model
283(9)
How to Use the Model
283(9)
Stakeholder Map
292(1)
Worksheet: Smart City Initiative
293(3)
Risk Assessment
296(4)
How to Complete a Risk Assessment
296(4)
Cause and Effect Tree
300(2)
How to Use This Tool
301(1)
Question for Business Model Scaling
302(2)
How to Use This Tool
303(1)
Patterns of Synergy
304(5)
Contacts 309(2)
Acknowledgements 311(4)
Bibliography 315(18)
Index 333
Oliver Gassmann is Professor of Technology and Innovation Management at the University of St. Gallen and Chairman of the Institute of Technology Management. His research focuses on success factors for innovations. Jonas Boehm is a PhD Student and Research Associate at the Institute of Technology Management and assists national and international smart city projects as a coach and researcher. Maximilian Palmie is Assistant Professor of Energy and Innovation Management at the University of St. Gallen, where he heads the Energy Innovation Lab. This lab focuses on the management of business model innovations and new technologies in the energy industry.