When it comes to ‘smart cities’, Paris and San Francisco are two of the world’s leaders. They have now agreed a research partnership, with a view to exchanging experiences and learning from each other.
Broadband does not a smart city make Troy Media Rohit Talwar LONDON, UK, Jun 12, 2013/ Troy Media/ – Most people talking about the intelligent or smart city are focusing on the relatively narrow aspects of ensuring widespread broadband provision.
Reprinted from PSFK's "Need to Know" magazine In the future, cities will be judged by their generativity. Over seventy percent of the world’s population, and almost all of the globe’s skilled talent, will live in cities by the year 2050.
Open data technology is making urban sustainability possible but businesses must collaborate, Ron van der Lans tells Oliver Balch (RT @CitySDK: "He also highlights the European Union-funded City SDK, which sees eight cities (Amsterdam, Barcelona,...
Digital Signage Connection Dear City Canada Surfaces on Digital Signage Across Canada Digital Signage Connection Canadians tweet urban love letters expressing pride and joy, opinions and criticisms, love and suggestions about their cities.
BY ANNA SECINO Smart cities have been creating a lot of buzz lately—thanks, in no small part, to the recent controversy over NSA surveillance, which cast a rather sinister light over visions of cities made more efficient through data collection of...
Olympic Games accelerates smart city technologies, says Ovum ComputerWeekly.com Significant international events, such as the Commonwealth Games and the Olympics, help cement the host city's future technology profiles.
Architect Stephane Malka’s striking facade proposal for a Parisian restaurant creates an unusual site, sure to stand out in the urban setting of the city. Amidst a city of man-made concrete and glass structures could rise a building essentially comprised of an organically growing “forest.
Malka, who has experience in urban landscaping, created a green facade that wraps around a glass enclosure and is composed of raw wooden blocks arranged in a patchy, pixelating pattern. The uneven surface creates spaces for plant life to grow, spilling flourishing green plants and foliage down the building.
The textured wooden facade, which seems to actively move inward to completely engulf the glass skin, stops to reveal an expansive view of the restaurant’s interior.
Malka’s work presents passersby and restaurant customer with with the interesting paradox of nature abundantly flourishing in an urban environment...
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