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Smarter As the New Urban Agenda : A Comprehensive View of the 21st Century City.

By: Gil-Garcia, J. Ramon.
Contributor(s): Pardo, Theresa A | Nam, Taewoo.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Public Administration and Information Technology Ser: Publisher: Cham : Springer, 2015Copyright date: ©2016Description: 1 online resource (398 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783319176208.Subject(s): Management scienceGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Smarter As the New Urban Agenda : A Comprehensive View of the 21st Century CityDDC classification: 352.14 LOC classification: HB71-74Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Foreword -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- Contributors -- Editors Biography -- A Comprehensive View of the 21st Century City: Smartness as Technologies and Innovation in Urban Contexts -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Conceptualizing Smart Cities -- 3 Smartness as Public Sector Innovation in Urban Contexts -- 4 A Comprehensive View of a Smart City -- 5 Smartness and Urban Environments Around the World -- 6 Who Should Read This Book? -- 7 Unique Contributions of Smartness as the New Urban Agenda for the Twenty-First Century City -- References -- Part I -- Smart Cities Concepts and Methodologies -- Exploring the Nature of the Smart Cities Research Landscape -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Conceptual Framework -- 3 Methodology -- 3.1 Research Objectives and Questions -- 3.2 Research Method -- 4 Analysis -- 4.1 Elements and Dimensions of the Smart City Concept -- 4.2 Conceptual Analysis of Smart Cities and Related Concepts -- 4.3 Trends in Smart City Research -- 4.3.1 Research Themes -- 4.3.2 Nature of Research -- 4.3.3 Research Approach -- 4.4 Gaps in Smart City Research -- 4.4.1 Gaps Arising from Research Themes, Type, and Approach -- 4.5 Examples of Research Challenges from Literature -- 5 Findings -- 6 Conclusions -- References -- Characterizing the Role of Governments in Smart Cities: A Literature Review -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities and Smart Governance -- 3 Data and Method -- 3.1 Data Collection -- 3.2 Method -- 3.2.1 Analysis of Results -- 3.2.2 RQ1. What Are the Main Attributes that Characterize the Role of Governments in Smart Cities? -- 3.2.3 RQ2. Is There a Homogenous Role of Governments in Managing Smart Cities? How Can We Map Them? -- 3.2.4 RQ3. Are There Differences Between Theoretical and Empirical Research About the Role of Governments in Smart Cities? -- 4 Conclusions and Discussions -- References.
Smart City Governance: A Local Emergent Perspective -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Contextual Model for Smart City Governance -- 3 Smart City Governance: Concentrated, Distributed, and Hybrid -- 4 Quality of the Urban Environment: Community, Network, and Participant Assessments -- 5 Local Cooperative Knowledge Potential: High or Low -- 6 Nature of the Problem-Domain: Conducive or Limiting -- 7 Conclusions and Expectations -- References -- Rethinking Learning in the Smart City: Innovating Through Involvement, Inclusivity, and Interactivities with Emerging Technologies -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Background -- 2.1 Definitions -- 2.1.1 Ambient Aware -- 2.1.2 Learning City -- 2.1.3 Smart City -- 2.1.4 Social Media -- 3 The Smart and Learning City: A Selective Literature Review -- 3.1 Innovative City -- 3.2 Transformative City -- 3.3 Open City -- 3.4 The Interactive and Aware City -- 3.5 Learning City -- 3.6 Summary of the Smart City and the Context for Learning -- 3.7 Research Questions -- 4 Methodology -- 4.1 Process -- 4.2 Sources of Evidence -- 4.3 Data Analysis Techniques -- 5 Analysis and Findings -- 5.1 Response to the Research Questions -- 5.1.1 Q1: Learning -- 5.1.2 Q2: Social -- 5.1.3 Q3: Creativity and Innovation -- 5.1.4 Q4: Under-Design -- 5.2 Summary -- 6 Discussion: Rethinking and Innovating the Learning City -- 6.1 Role and Potential of the Aware Learning City -- 6.2 Summary -- 7 Challenges and Mitigations -- 8 Implications for Research and Practice -- 8.1 Practical Recommendations: Innovating Smart City Learning -- 8.2 Future Research: Innovating Smart City Learning -- 9 Conclusions -- References -- Ad Hoc BYOD Information Services in Public Places of Smart Cities -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Current Public Information Systems and Services -- 3 Rationale Behind Improved City Information Systems and Services.
4 Ad Hoc Networking in Public Places-Requirements and Technologies -- 5 Objectives of Ad Hoc Networking in Public Places Within City Area -- 6 Local Announcements -- 7 Usage Scenarios -- 7.1 Passenger at a Bus Stop -- 7.2 Commenting on Troubleshooting and Problems -- 7.3 Unified Guide to Complex City Services -- 8 Economic and Social Aspects of the Proposed City Information System -- 8.1 Cost of Networking Infrastructure -- 8.2 Cost of Hardware and Software -- 8.3 Cost of the Preparation of the Information to be Broadcasted -- 8.4 Risk and Security Analysis -- 9 Conclusions and Directions for Future Work -- References -- Toward a Methodological Approach to Assess Public Value in Smart Cities -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Theoretical Background -- 2.1 Smart City Paradigm -- 2.2 Smart Urban Governance -- 2.3 Public Value -- 3 Methodological Approach -- 4 Key Performance Indicators for Smart Cities -- 4.1 "Core" KPIs (for International Comparability) -- 4.2 "Ancillary" KPIs (Local), the Case of Turin City -- 5 Conclusions -- References -- Smart Cities and Resilience Plans: A Multi-Agent Based Simulation for Extreme Event Rescuing -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities and Resilience Plans -- 3 Agents and Organization Oriented EE Modelling and Simulation -- 3.1 Agent-Based EE Frameworks -- 3.2 Agent-Oriented Frameworks -- 3.3 EE Specific Models -- 3.4 Limitations of the Presented Methods -- 4 A Methodological Framework for EE Organizational Aspects, Modelling and Simulation -- 5 Dynamic EE Organization -- 6 Model Transformation Using Model Driven Architecture: From CROM to CAOM -- 7 An Agent-Based Software Architecture -- 7.1 Architectural Requirements -- 7.2 Software Architecture for Modelling and Simulation Agent-Based (SAMoSAB) -- 7.3 Agent Modelling and Interoperability -- 8 An Illustrative SAMoSAB Implementation -- 9 Conclusion and Future Work -- References.
Smart City Implementation Framework for Developing Countries: The Case of Egypt -- 1 Introduction to Smart City -- 2 Why Developing Countries Need Smart City? -- 3 Methodology -- 4 Smart City Frameworks -- 4.1 Segment I: Smart City Structure -- 4.2 Segment II: Smart City Factors and Characteristics -- 5 Strategic Implementation Framework for Smart City -- 5.1 Part I: Smart City Structure -- 5.2 Part II: Smart City Factors -- 5.3 Part III: Smart City Strategy -- 6 Smart City in Egypt -- 6.1 Background of Smart City in Egypt -- 6.2 Smart City Strategic Framework-Prototype on Egypt -- 6.2.1 Part I: Smart City Structure -- 6.2.2 Part II: Smart City Factors -- 6.2.3 Smart City Strategies-A Recommendation for Egypt -- 7 Discussion and Conclusion -- References -- Part II -- Smart Cities Around the World -- How Do Southern European Cities Foster Innovation? Lessons from the Experience of the Smart City A -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities: A Conceptual Framework -- 3 Research Methods -- 4 Case Descriptions -- 4.1 Barcelona -- 4.2 Milan -- 5 Comparing Barcelona and Milan -- 6 Conclusions -- References -- Smart Cities in a Digital Nation: Are Swedish Cities Enough Innovative? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Digital Dream -- 2.1 State of the Art -- 2.2 Post-Materialistic Attitudes and Digital Agenda -- 2.3 The Digitization Committee -- 3 Smart Cities in a Digital Environment -- 3.1 Metropolitan Challenges -- 3.2 Middle-Sized Cities have Efficient Policies -- 4 Conclusion -- 5 Recommendations -- Key Terms and Definitions -- References -- Implementing Smart Services in Moscow: The Integrated Mobile Platform -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Moscow's "Smart City" Concept -- 3 Method and Research Question -- 4 Smart City Policy in Moscow -- 5 Mobile Government Implementation Models -- 6 The Moscow City Integrated Mobile Platform -- 7 Discussion of the IMP Case.
8 Future Research -- 9 Conclusion -- References -- Smart Public Safety: Application of Mobile Electronic System Integration (MOBESE) in Istanbul -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Literature Review -- 3 Research Methodology -- 4 Study Context: Istanbul MOBESE Project -- 4.1 Components of Istanbul MOBESE -- 4.1.1 Command and Control Center -- 4.1.2 Vehicle Track System -- 4.1.3 Mobile Vehicle Inquiry System -- 4.1.4 Detention Center Control and Development System -- 4.1.5 Zone Imaging System -- 4.1.6 License Plate Detection System -- 4.1.7 Mobile Command and Control Center -- 5 Pros and Cons of MOBESE System -- 6 Discussion and Conclusion -- References -- Building an Intelligent Government, Intelligent City, and Intelligent Citizenry Through ICTs: Smart City Innovations in New Taipei City, Taiwan -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Literature Review -- 2.1 Defining a Smart City -- 2.2 Benchmarking Smart City Success -- 2.3 Why Taiwan? Why New Taipei City (NTPC)? -- 3 Methodology -- 4 The Case of NTPC -- 4.1 Policy Context -- 4.2 Management and Organization -- 4.3 Governance -- 4.4 Technology -- 4.5 People and Communities -- 4.6 Built Infrastructure -- 4.7 Economy -- 4.8 Natural Environment -- 5 Discussion and Conclusions -- 5.1 Recommendations for Future Research -- References -- Social Media Experiences at County Level: The Case of the State of Mexico -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Social Media and Municipalities -- 3 Method -- 3.1 Sample -- 4 Findings and Discussion -- 4.1 Management and Organization -- 4.2 Technology -- 4.3 Governance -- 4.4 Policy -- 4.5 People and Communities -- 4.6 Built Infrastructure -- 4.7 Economy and Natural Environment -- 4.8 Mergel (2013a ), Model of Social Media Interaction -- 4.8.1 Information -- 4.8.2 Query or Information Requests -- 4.8.3 Collaboration -- 4.8.4 Inclusion -- 4.8.5 Empowerment -- 5 Conclusions and Future Research -- References.
Part III.
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
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HB71-74 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=4091075 Available EBC4091075

Foreword -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- Contributors -- Editors Biography -- A Comprehensive View of the 21st Century City: Smartness as Technologies and Innovation in Urban Contexts -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Conceptualizing Smart Cities -- 3 Smartness as Public Sector Innovation in Urban Contexts -- 4 A Comprehensive View of a Smart City -- 5 Smartness and Urban Environments Around the World -- 6 Who Should Read This Book? -- 7 Unique Contributions of Smartness as the New Urban Agenda for the Twenty-First Century City -- References -- Part I -- Smart Cities Concepts and Methodologies -- Exploring the Nature of the Smart Cities Research Landscape -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Conceptual Framework -- 3 Methodology -- 3.1 Research Objectives and Questions -- 3.2 Research Method -- 4 Analysis -- 4.1 Elements and Dimensions of the Smart City Concept -- 4.2 Conceptual Analysis of Smart Cities and Related Concepts -- 4.3 Trends in Smart City Research -- 4.3.1 Research Themes -- 4.3.2 Nature of Research -- 4.3.3 Research Approach -- 4.4 Gaps in Smart City Research -- 4.4.1 Gaps Arising from Research Themes, Type, and Approach -- 4.5 Examples of Research Challenges from Literature -- 5 Findings -- 6 Conclusions -- References -- Characterizing the Role of Governments in Smart Cities: A Literature Review -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities and Smart Governance -- 3 Data and Method -- 3.1 Data Collection -- 3.2 Method -- 3.2.1 Analysis of Results -- 3.2.2 RQ1. What Are the Main Attributes that Characterize the Role of Governments in Smart Cities? -- 3.2.3 RQ2. Is There a Homogenous Role of Governments in Managing Smart Cities? How Can We Map Them? -- 3.2.4 RQ3. Are There Differences Between Theoretical and Empirical Research About the Role of Governments in Smart Cities? -- 4 Conclusions and Discussions -- References.

Smart City Governance: A Local Emergent Perspective -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Contextual Model for Smart City Governance -- 3 Smart City Governance: Concentrated, Distributed, and Hybrid -- 4 Quality of the Urban Environment: Community, Network, and Participant Assessments -- 5 Local Cooperative Knowledge Potential: High or Low -- 6 Nature of the Problem-Domain: Conducive or Limiting -- 7 Conclusions and Expectations -- References -- Rethinking Learning in the Smart City: Innovating Through Involvement, Inclusivity, and Interactivities with Emerging Technologies -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Background -- 2.1 Definitions -- 2.1.1 Ambient Aware -- 2.1.2 Learning City -- 2.1.3 Smart City -- 2.1.4 Social Media -- 3 The Smart and Learning City: A Selective Literature Review -- 3.1 Innovative City -- 3.2 Transformative City -- 3.3 Open City -- 3.4 The Interactive and Aware City -- 3.5 Learning City -- 3.6 Summary of the Smart City and the Context for Learning -- 3.7 Research Questions -- 4 Methodology -- 4.1 Process -- 4.2 Sources of Evidence -- 4.3 Data Analysis Techniques -- 5 Analysis and Findings -- 5.1 Response to the Research Questions -- 5.1.1 Q1: Learning -- 5.1.2 Q2: Social -- 5.1.3 Q3: Creativity and Innovation -- 5.1.4 Q4: Under-Design -- 5.2 Summary -- 6 Discussion: Rethinking and Innovating the Learning City -- 6.1 Role and Potential of the Aware Learning City -- 6.2 Summary -- 7 Challenges and Mitigations -- 8 Implications for Research and Practice -- 8.1 Practical Recommendations: Innovating Smart City Learning -- 8.2 Future Research: Innovating Smart City Learning -- 9 Conclusions -- References -- Ad Hoc BYOD Information Services in Public Places of Smart Cities -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Current Public Information Systems and Services -- 3 Rationale Behind Improved City Information Systems and Services.

4 Ad Hoc Networking in Public Places-Requirements and Technologies -- 5 Objectives of Ad Hoc Networking in Public Places Within City Area -- 6 Local Announcements -- 7 Usage Scenarios -- 7.1 Passenger at a Bus Stop -- 7.2 Commenting on Troubleshooting and Problems -- 7.3 Unified Guide to Complex City Services -- 8 Economic and Social Aspects of the Proposed City Information System -- 8.1 Cost of Networking Infrastructure -- 8.2 Cost of Hardware and Software -- 8.3 Cost of the Preparation of the Information to be Broadcasted -- 8.4 Risk and Security Analysis -- 9 Conclusions and Directions for Future Work -- References -- Toward a Methodological Approach to Assess Public Value in Smart Cities -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Theoretical Background -- 2.1 Smart City Paradigm -- 2.2 Smart Urban Governance -- 2.3 Public Value -- 3 Methodological Approach -- 4 Key Performance Indicators for Smart Cities -- 4.1 "Core" KPIs (for International Comparability) -- 4.2 "Ancillary" KPIs (Local), the Case of Turin City -- 5 Conclusions -- References -- Smart Cities and Resilience Plans: A Multi-Agent Based Simulation for Extreme Event Rescuing -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities and Resilience Plans -- 3 Agents and Organization Oriented EE Modelling and Simulation -- 3.1 Agent-Based EE Frameworks -- 3.2 Agent-Oriented Frameworks -- 3.3 EE Specific Models -- 3.4 Limitations of the Presented Methods -- 4 A Methodological Framework for EE Organizational Aspects, Modelling and Simulation -- 5 Dynamic EE Organization -- 6 Model Transformation Using Model Driven Architecture: From CROM to CAOM -- 7 An Agent-Based Software Architecture -- 7.1 Architectural Requirements -- 7.2 Software Architecture for Modelling and Simulation Agent-Based (SAMoSAB) -- 7.3 Agent Modelling and Interoperability -- 8 An Illustrative SAMoSAB Implementation -- 9 Conclusion and Future Work -- References.

Smart City Implementation Framework for Developing Countries: The Case of Egypt -- 1 Introduction to Smart City -- 2 Why Developing Countries Need Smart City? -- 3 Methodology -- 4 Smart City Frameworks -- 4.1 Segment I: Smart City Structure -- 4.2 Segment II: Smart City Factors and Characteristics -- 5 Strategic Implementation Framework for Smart City -- 5.1 Part I: Smart City Structure -- 5.2 Part II: Smart City Factors -- 5.3 Part III: Smart City Strategy -- 6 Smart City in Egypt -- 6.1 Background of Smart City in Egypt -- 6.2 Smart City Strategic Framework-Prototype on Egypt -- 6.2.1 Part I: Smart City Structure -- 6.2.2 Part II: Smart City Factors -- 6.2.3 Smart City Strategies-A Recommendation for Egypt -- 7 Discussion and Conclusion -- References -- Part II -- Smart Cities Around the World -- How Do Southern European Cities Foster Innovation? Lessons from the Experience of the Smart City A -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Smart Cities: A Conceptual Framework -- 3 Research Methods -- 4 Case Descriptions -- 4.1 Barcelona -- 4.2 Milan -- 5 Comparing Barcelona and Milan -- 6 Conclusions -- References -- Smart Cities in a Digital Nation: Are Swedish Cities Enough Innovative? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Digital Dream -- 2.1 State of the Art -- 2.2 Post-Materialistic Attitudes and Digital Agenda -- 2.3 The Digitization Committee -- 3 Smart Cities in a Digital Environment -- 3.1 Metropolitan Challenges -- 3.2 Middle-Sized Cities have Efficient Policies -- 4 Conclusion -- 5 Recommendations -- Key Terms and Definitions -- References -- Implementing Smart Services in Moscow: The Integrated Mobile Platform -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Moscow's "Smart City" Concept -- 3 Method and Research Question -- 4 Smart City Policy in Moscow -- 5 Mobile Government Implementation Models -- 6 The Moscow City Integrated Mobile Platform -- 7 Discussion of the IMP Case.

8 Future Research -- 9 Conclusion -- References -- Smart Public Safety: Application of Mobile Electronic System Integration (MOBESE) in Istanbul -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Literature Review -- 3 Research Methodology -- 4 Study Context: Istanbul MOBESE Project -- 4.1 Components of Istanbul MOBESE -- 4.1.1 Command and Control Center -- 4.1.2 Vehicle Track System -- 4.1.3 Mobile Vehicle Inquiry System -- 4.1.4 Detention Center Control and Development System -- 4.1.5 Zone Imaging System -- 4.1.6 License Plate Detection System -- 4.1.7 Mobile Command and Control Center -- 5 Pros and Cons of MOBESE System -- 6 Discussion and Conclusion -- References -- Building an Intelligent Government, Intelligent City, and Intelligent Citizenry Through ICTs: Smart City Innovations in New Taipei City, Taiwan -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Literature Review -- 2.1 Defining a Smart City -- 2.2 Benchmarking Smart City Success -- 2.3 Why Taiwan? Why New Taipei City (NTPC)? -- 3 Methodology -- 4 The Case of NTPC -- 4.1 Policy Context -- 4.2 Management and Organization -- 4.3 Governance -- 4.4 Technology -- 4.5 People and Communities -- 4.6 Built Infrastructure -- 4.7 Economy -- 4.8 Natural Environment -- 5 Discussion and Conclusions -- 5.1 Recommendations for Future Research -- References -- Social Media Experiences at County Level: The Case of the State of Mexico -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Social Media and Municipalities -- 3 Method -- 3.1 Sample -- 4 Findings and Discussion -- 4.1 Management and Organization -- 4.2 Technology -- 4.3 Governance -- 4.4 Policy -- 4.5 People and Communities -- 4.6 Built Infrastructure -- 4.7 Economy and Natural Environment -- 4.8 Mergel (2013a ), Model of Social Media Interaction -- 4.8.1 Information -- 4.8.2 Query or Information Requests -- 4.8.3 Collaboration -- 4.8.4 Inclusion -- 4.8.5 Empowerment -- 5 Conclusions and Future Research -- References.

Part III.

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