Diese Präsentation wurde erfolgreich gemeldet.
Wir verwenden Ihre LinkedIn Profilangaben und Informationen zu Ihren Aktivitäten, um Anzeigen zu personalisieren und Ihnen relevantere Inhalte anzuzeigen. Sie können Ihre Anzeigeneinstellungen jederzeit ändern.

Transiting to Open Knowledge by fostering Collaboration through CO-CREATION

146 Aufrufe

Veröffentlicht am

Panel #4: Open Knowledge - Data, Citizens and Governance
FIWARE Global Summit
Smart Cities
Participative Cities
Citizen participation
Beyond Open Data Portals
Urban Intelligence
Knowledge Graphs
Actionable Knowledge to the service of citizens

Veröffentlicht in: Technologie
  • Als Erste(r) kommentieren

  • Gehören Sie zu den Ersten, denen das gefällt!

Transiting to Open Knowledge by fostering Collaboration through CO-CREATION

  1. 1. Panel #4: Open Knowledge - Data, Citizens and Governance Transiting to Open Knowledge by fostering Collaboration through CO-CREATION Tuesday 8th May, 16:00-17:00, Porto, Portugal Dr. Diego López-de-Ipiña (University of Deusto – DeustoTech, SPAIN) - @dipina
  2. 2. What is a Smart City?  A Smart City is an innovative and sustainable place that … 1 • uses information and communication technologies (ICT) and other means to … □ improve quality of life, efficiency of urban operation and services, and competitiveness, while … – ensuring that it meets the needs of present and future generations with respect to economic, social and environmental aspects
  3. 3. The need for Participative Cities  Smart Cities should not only be efficient but inclusive and participative: • Only possible by user-driven and centric innovation: □ The citizen should be heard, EMPOWERED!  How to achieve more participative cities? • Ubiquitous urban apps and services to enhance the experience and interactions of the citizen, by taking advantage of the city infrastructure and their contributions • The information generated by cities and citizens must be linked and processed, still preserving the rights of contributors □ Regulate, protect, legislate to guarantee the rights and opportunities of such data providers • Citizens must be engaged by being delivered back better services  How do we correlate, link and exploit such humongous data for all stakeholders’ benefit? • Demand for Big (Linked) Data for enabling Urban Analytics!!! 2
  4. 4. Citizen Participation  City knowledge not only fed by government or networked sensors' provided data, but also with highly dynamic user- generated data  Citizens may help on improving, extending and enriching the data, but… • Quality of the provided data may vary from one citizen to another (duplication, miss- classification) • Continuously prosume data only if they feel that services meeting their needs are offered back as useful services 3
  5. 5. Beyond Open Data Portals … 4 CITIZENS have NO SKILLS or TOOLS to utilize COMPLEX DATA LOW BENEFITS from OPEN DATA published by CITIES
  6. 6. CO-CREATION as a means to foster public/private collaboration 5 CO-BUSINESSCO-MAINTENANCECO-IMPLEMENTATIONCO-IDEATION WeLive Platform WeLive Hosting Environments CO-DESIGN The core WeLive Platform supports the first phases of the CO-CREATION lifecycle by giving tools for innovating and implementing services together CO-EXPLOITATION WeLive Hosting Environments support CO- MAINTENANCE of co-created services. Preliminary CO- BUSINESS support has been implemented into the CNS Marketplace CO-CREATION CO-CREATION of SUSTAINABLE services requires support for both CO-DESIGN and CO- EXPLOITATION
  7. 7. Participation and Collaboration need to be sustainable … 6 Is it worth of implementing? Is it worth of maintaining? Enough business potential? CO-IDEATION CO-IMPLEMENTATION CO-MAINTENANCE CO-BUSINESS Needs & Opportunities PROFIT & SUSTAINABILITY Profit from CO-BUSINESS justifies the effort used in CO-IMPLEMENTATION and fuels CO-MAINTENANCE which ensures long-term SUSTAINABILITY
  8. 8. Urban Intelligence  Broad Data aggregates data from heterogeneous sources: • Open Government Data repositories • User-supplied data through social networks or apps • Public private sector data or • End-user private data  Urban Intelligence = giving sense to the correlation and analysis of Broad Data in the city context • Leverage digital traces left by citizens in their daily interactions with the city to gain insights about why, how and when they do things • We can progress from Open City Data to Open Data Knowledge □ Energy saving, improve health monitoring, optimized transport system, filtering and recommendation of contents and services 7
  9. 9. From Open Data to Open Knowledge 8
  10. 10. From Privative Knowledge Graphs to Government Knowledge Graphs …  Knowledge Graphs provide structured and detailed information about a given topic, together with a list of links to other concepts • Google Knowledge Graph is a good example of a privately-owned semantic network contains more than 570 million objects and more than 18 million facts about – and relations among – those different objects which are used to understand the meaning of the terms used in the search query  Government Knowledge Graphs (GKG) – as suitable data models to capture the knowledge in different key governmental areas, e.g. public physical asset management, citizen card or community-managed sensing and analytics • Fed by ontological background knowledge, Open Data, social data, legacy data, but also by user-generated data and real-time data coming from city-wide sensor infrastructure 9
  11. 11. Open Knowledge-driven Decision Making 10
  12. 12. Thank you! http://fiware.org Follow @FIWARE on Twitter Dr. Diego López-de-Ipiña (University of Deusto – DeustoTech, SPAIN) - @dipina dipina [AT] deusto [DOT] es