Readiness Guide Online Advanced Search

To attain livability, workability and sustainability a smart city needs to be self-aware, connected and capable of monitoring itself. That's a simple barebones definition, one which we expand on and amplify in this section

When city departments develop new applications or programs independently of each other rather than collaboratively we refer to it as a "siloed" approach. And it does cause problems, including a lack of interoperability between departments, unnecessary investments of time and money, and others. We explain in more detail in this section.

Morbi vestibulum dapibus lacus, eu vestibulum magna rhoncus at. Nulla facilisi. Morbi viverra placerat vehicula. Vestibulum ullamcorper nec turpis sit amet rutrum. Mauris eleifend a ipsum at laoreet. Pellentesque ac scelerisque nulla. Pellentesque at mattis ex. Proin ac justo quis tellus faucibus eleifend. Integer mattis commodo enim, ac ullamcorper urna dictum eget. Praesent dapibus ante ipsum. Morbi feugiat, massa id euismod rutrum, turpis nisl vulputate nisi.
Curabitur congue libero in scelerisque pulvinar. Nullam interdum nulla in dui laoreet, id suscipit turpis volutpat. Suspendisse eu hendrerit sem. Sed vitae magna et orci bibendum tincidunt ac in nisl. Morbi vitae augue ac libero egestas dictum. Maecenas sollicitudin lacus in ligula auctor, sed auctor nulla lobortis. Ut vitae enim et lorem accumsan mattis.
Despite the best of intentions, a few pitfalls can put your smart mobility initiatives in the slow lane. Here’s how to avoid them.
The goal of the Readiness Guide is to help you make two key decisions: 1) where you want to end up and 2) where you should start. This section suggests the targets at which you should aim.

We define a "connected city" as a city or community that has a network infrastructure that allows for the efficient exchange and collection of information (voice, data, video) on a variety of public and private devices.