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The data ‘opportunity’
Let’s track the elderly so we can
bring them care at the right time.
In-home care is very expensive.
Care homes even more.
Older people want to stay at home
as long as they can but…
Nearly half of older people (49% of
65+ in the UK) say that television or
pets are their main form of company
See York Health & Wellbeing Study 2014
Are we giving families an excuse to
‘monitor’ instead of doing the hard job
of caring, engaging and supporting an
ailing family member.
The data ‘opportunity’
Let’s track cars, buses, cyclists to tell
us when there is traffic and where it
See Nominet Smart Cities Report September 2016.
Chances are your city has too many
cars and not enough clean, reliable
public transportation options.
Car lobbies are powerful and want to
keep you relying on an industrial sector
(steel, aluminium, semiconductors, etc)
that matters to sizing GDP no matter
what the fuel is or who is driving.
See the steel buyouts in the UK.
A bridge is interesting for it’s
A lamp is interesting to pedestrians on
I’m not saying
the internet of things is
I am saying people need to be
involved in owning a data
experience and making it theirs.
(work in progress
and an invitation)
What if your home held locally, in a brick:
• Land Registry
• Room sizes
• How wires were connected
• Aggregated anonymous energy consumption
• How to use appliances
• General maintenance log (what plumbers you used)
• Building insurance
• Tax agreements
And you create and eventually leave with:
• Who lives in the house
• Who visited you (care providers, etc)
• Other bills
• Data collected for billing purposes
• Stuff you own
• Mortgage information
Because data can also be
collective in a lateral way.
You may never meet your
Question what is hiding behind your data.
Find out what behaviours are you really
enabling, good and bad.
Think about what is the alternative to using
Think about your data as unrelated to a
Think about your data as small, local,
perhaps stuck somewhere.
Think about the people who have to
interact with it and their needs.
Data is a slave to use.
Use is a slave to experience.
Experience is a slave to culture.