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We all agree that the IoT revolution is happening The question is how is it going to practically happen and what value does it bring the residents. How can we future proof these implementations so that we serve the needs of our communities, with services that is flexible to those individual neighbourhoods. The sort of Internet of Neighbourhood approach.
every thing sits in silos, good luck mate if you want to your security systems to talk to your lighting controls because omg it’s never going to happen. as an aside, in 2015 nearly 2016 some IoT companies are still trying to restrict their customers access to their own data. If you are doing this you are george bush, what do you think of that black and white. in 2016 if you aren’t making systems that intergrate with others, you are letting your customers down, companies like ours, matts and dara’s will each your lunch money. Please don’t.
Westminster council cannot access information around traffic from TFL TFL cannot get parking data Neither can get information about footfall (because a private company owns it)
In 2010, sir tim berners lee founder of the Web, made a call for businesses and governements to become more transparent and sparked an open data revolution. Government have answered the call and leading to an explosion of open data with business and SMEs creating value from these data sets
7 million open data messages a day, 11 million messages
Digital Catapult Centre Brighton - Yodit Stanton
“like Twitter for sensors”
Scaling the Internet of Things with Open Data
About Me : Software and Data Nerd
Founder @ opensensors.io
Cities are expected to spend $14 Trillion upgrading their infrastructure over the next 20 years :
What if these new systems don’t talk to each other?
Chain of data custody between a Local
Authority and Devices
“Sensor device > Data Provider > people >
DB > people > ETL > people> CSV > public
entity> people > ETL> IT Vendor> DW >
people > CSV > Sharepoint > Dropbox >
and… us !!!”
Open data is data that is made available by organisations, businesses and
individuals for anyone to access, use and share.
Open data has to have a licence that says it is open data. Without a licence, the data can’t be reused.
The licence might also say:
that people who use the data must credit whoever is publishing it (this is called attribution)
that people who mix the data with other data have to also release the results as open data (this is
Logic: Monitoring for EarthQuakes
Don’t forget to have some fun
The Internet of Things is super exciting
■Experiment and iterate
■Make it so that regular people understand the data
■Solve problems that people care about
■Find and share knowledge with the community
■Open Data FTW
opensensors.io/connectivity further reading