At Smart City Week, tech leaders got a chance to highlight some of their accomplishments.
The North Avenue Smart Corridor Project uses adaptive traffic signals for a safer, more efficient flow of bus and vehicular traffic in real-time conditions.
Kate Garman's challenge: ensuring a cohesive smart city strategy within the city.
The Smart+Connected Digital Platform will give city leaders access to real-time IoT device and sensor data.
Cities must be able to demonstrate the value of their technology projects in a way residents can understand.
States are experimenting with roadways that create their own clean, renewable energy, drive-thru automated tire safety stations and sensor-embedded highways that transmit data about their condition.
A new generation of IT systems based on internet-of-things technologies can carry smart cities development farther and faster than originally imagined.
The increased number of internet connections in smart city technologies can mean an increased attack surface for hackers.
Cities that invest in digital services can save money and attract tech-savvy businesses and talent.
Pittsburgh plans to add fill-sensor technology to its trash-collection workflow.
The robust communications that smart cities are built on requires systematic evaluation and benchmarking to ensure effective delivery of public services.
The city plans to open up stovepiped projects so agencies can share data across an upgraded fiber network.