Bentley Systems has announced that its annual infrastructure awards, the Year in Infrastructure 2020 conference, is evolving and going digital.
Richard Morris, director at technologywithin, considers how smart buildings can help maximise the revenue potential for commercial properties.
Leading European cities including Helsinki, Finland and Valladolid and companies have pledged to slash carbon emissions from their buildings to net-zero.
Marshalls has explored the future of the UK’s building environments and how they can adopt more urban greenery to create eco-friendly cities.
Bentley Systems has announced the acquisition of global mobility simulation and analytics software provider Citilabs and 3D and mobile mapping software provider Orbit Geospatial Technologies.
Transformative urban digital twin and city modelling developments are expected to grow from a handful of early implementations to 500 by 2025.
Steven Kenny, industry liaison, architecture and engineering at Axis Communications, discusses the challenges of the smart revolution and the innovation that is needed to create a smarter, safer world.
Digital twin campus initiative drives smart facilities management for Hong Kong Science Park.
Nathan Sykes, tech writer for Kolabtree, discusses the role of data science in smart cities and how urban planners depend on data to learn about housing trends and transportation habits.
Axis has announced the release of its latest whitepaper, Smart Buildings & Smart Cities Security, a detailed study of challenges for smart buildings.
With more than half of Brits believing that smart city measures should be put in place to make cyclists and pedestrians safer.
Dr Paul Cureton of ImaginationLancaster at Lancaster University and Elliot Hartley, managing director of Garsdale Design, examine the UK’s digital twin ambitions.
The Institute for Manufacturing’s West Cambridge project is highlighting how digital twins can harness data from multiple sources to inform better building management, while improving productivity and wellbeing.
Cities are sitting on a wealth of valuable data locked away in planning documents. It’s time they learn how to better use a resource that’s entirely in their control, explains Stefan Webb.