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Smart Cities

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The Ray, a highway testbed in Georgia, is partnering with Central Texas Regional Mobility Authority, the Texas Department of Transportation and the city of Austin to explore transportation opportunities.
The city council is poised to approve a contract to replace thousands of high-pressure sodium lights in the Linden neighborhood with more efficient, smart LEDs. The project is expected to cost the city up to $892,250.
Based on an analysis of community improvement districts in the Atlanta metro area, Georgia Tech researchers have concluded that CIDs are primed to spearhead any number of smart city initiatives.
The $7.5 million smart LED lighting upgrade in the town of Tonawanda will be implemented by New York Power Authority as part of Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s statewide program, Smart Street Lighting NY.
Transportation experts participating in the recent Urbanism Next conference stressed the importance of ‘mundane mobility’ like sidewalks and buses that run frequently and on time as solutions to deal with any number of city goals.
When we think of buildings, we often imagine the physical structures we enter in order to access our offices, schools, campuses, and manufacturing floors.
City planning experts at the recent Bloomberg CityLab conference questioned the notion of the “15-minute city” concept, warning it should not take the place of community engagement when designing streets and public spaces.
So called "innovation zones" — or tech company-owned territories that operate like local governments — could soon be a new alternative to traditional government structure in Nevada, thanks to a proposal from Gov. Steve Sisolak.
The Curiosity Lab in Peachtree Corners, Ga., is looking at the future of connectivity through its new 5G incubator — a partnership with the Georgia Institute of Technology, the city and telecommunications giant T-Mobile.
Three augmented reality projects have been awarded $20,000 each by US Ignite to develop projects that use AR technology to address city concerns like transportation, education or health care.
Governments and their leaders gained newfound insights into the importance of connectivity in 2020.
The city's new strategic plan — called El Cajon 2.0 — looks to introduce advanced smart city technology to improve infrastructure, efficiency, convenience and quality of life, officials say.
Speakers at the recent Micromobility World conference debated the future of smart city tech and whether it’s actually been improving urban mobility, or simply facilitating a growth of the surveillance state.
A new transit mobility platform developed by Cubic is designed to be used by transit agencies of any size, enabling riders to pay fares and plan trips across public and private modes.
The age-old problem of traffic backups at railroad crossings is getting the smart city treatment in Lima, Ohio, a city well known for heavy rail traffic and the lengthy delays that come with it.
Outdated equipment at 10 intersections has been replaced with new technology that improves communication between traffic lights for motor vehicles and the system that controls Metro Transit trains.
The Federal Highway Administration awarded Pinellas County $4.6 million for its Connected Community project, which alerts drivers about traffic, emergency vehicles and pedestrians.
As the needs of cities evolve, we continually reevaluate and transform our product portfolio to meet their needs.
Projects to better manage curbsides in several cities continue to mine data used to transform curbsides from a place of uncontrolled parking to a more dynamic flow of delivery and other vehicles.
The turning of a calendar to a new year means a slew of new contracts and renewal agreements.