The $4 million joint endeavor aims to reduce transportation costs, improve public safety and deliver faster services. It is also intended to serve as a model for future smart military installations nationally.
Cities and counties looking to get smart are increasingly turning to innovation in transportation and emergency services.
Researchers analyzed the characteristics of worldwide smart city projects to provide models for cities with matching socio-economic circumstances.
Researchers are starting to gather real-time data on how waves and rising water affect concrete bridges as they ride out a storm.
A spike in demand for power caused by a coordinated attack on high-wattage internet-of-things devices could trigger transmission line failures and blackouts, but researchers at Princeton have a solution.
Internet-connected devices and artificial intelligence can improve services and the quality of life for visually impaired smart city residents.
The Aerial Experimentation and Research Platform for Advanced Wireless will accelerate the integration of drones into the national airspace and enable new features, such as flying base stations for rapidly deployable wireless connectivity.
The Department of Transportation awarded $60 million to local projects under its Automated Driving Systems Demonstration Grant program.
The right hardware not only impacts an internet-of-things application’s cost, capabilities and user experience -- it also requires a different skillset to manage.
As emergency responders arrive in the Bahamas to help rescue and recovery efforts after Hurricane Dorian, they need ways to track their assets on the ground.
A test of an open, interoperable framework that integrates standards-based, commercial IoT sensors will help cities enhance public safety and efficient operations.
Cities must develop a deep understanding of the devices and software on their networks and anticipate how a cybercriminal could exploit their technology.
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