Visit top tech cities in Japan
A smart city is a framework composed of ICT to develop, deploy, and sell sustainable development practices to deal with urbanization challenges. It works through a network of connected equipment and items that transmit data using wi-fi technology, in which cloud-based programs receive, analyze and control data to help nearby businesses and citizens make better choices in order to improve the quality of their life. Companies around the whole world are making an investment in an increasing number of smart cities to achieve this. Here are some examples of smart cities in Japan.
Fujisawa Sustainable Smart Town became sponsored by almost 18 exclusive businesses, universities, local governments and residential organizations, and opened in 2014 to a hundred families. It has now converted into a network of more than 2000 people. It continues to be built, and the final touch is expected for later in 2022. Panasonic targeted 5 areas to focus on inside its smart city; power, security, mobility, wellness, and network. The purpose was to reduce CO2 emissions, reduce water intake, and feature a renewable energy account of the overall energy used.
The smart city’s power machine has also been generated to save sufficient energy for up to a few days in case of an emergency.
Another smart city currently being constructed in Japan is in Fukushima Prefecture. The expert service company Accenture and the University of Aizu had been operating with the samurai city Aizuwakamatsu since 2011, however it lately announced they might work together to construct an API market for smart cities in Japan, using the city as a case study.
The purpose is to help nearby government, companies, and different stakeholders develop an advantage from new data linkages between the smart city and industry projects using the API market in a cloud environment. Smart city projects have already started in Aizuwakamatsu, incorporating sectors including mobility, healthcare, education, agriculture, childcare and tourism. Citizens can log in and interact with their students’ progress in school, and receive real-time updates.
Osaka’s first programme targeted on smart lifestyles and construction, tourism and experiences, hospitality and health, city mobility and cleantech and could be executed at Knowledge Capital in Grand Front Osaka in cooperation with Osaka Prefecture, Osaka City. It has since executed more smart city accelerator programmes in Osaka and Tokyo, with the intention of growing internal innovation in the startups participating.