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Transiting to Open Knowledge by fostering Collaboration through CO-CREATION

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

Veröffentlicht in: Technologie
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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

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