Michael Jansen, CEO, Cityzenith, has created a Sim City, but for real cities with 5D Smart World.
Dan Work, associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, joins Peggy to detail how we can use cyber physical systems to design and build the fully connected roadways of the future.
Andrew Smyth, professor of civil engineering and engineering mechanics, Columbia Engineering, details how sensors can detect changes or anomalies to critical infrastructure over time.
James Scott, senior fellow and cofounder, Institute for Critical Infrastructure Technology, discusses why healthcare, energy, and financial sectors remain vulnerable areas in critical infrastructure.
Shay Bahramirad, vice president of new initiatives, IEEE, and director of distribution system planning, smart grid, and innovation, ComEd, explains why a collaboration between customers, businesses, governments, and municipalities is important for the development of smart utility solutions for major cities.
Brenna Berman, executive director of City Digital, UI Labs, talks about solutions that are helping cities to better manage the logistics and transportation of people, goods, vehicles, and much more.
Charlie Catlett, director, Urban Center for Computation and Data, and senior computer scientist, Argonne National Laboratory, discusses work being done by scientists and researchers to bring sensor technologies to major cities.
Peggy Smedley looks at how developing nations are leveraging sensors to manage rising flood and precipitation levels that can cause extensive damage to infrastructure.
Vin D’Agostino, VP strategic marketing and applications engineering, Renesas Electronics, says the emergence of smart cities will not mean a reconstruction of infrastructure, but instead mean that it must be integrated within existing structures.