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A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart?

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Published

Standard

A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart? / Cavada, Marianna; Tight, Miles; Rogers, Chris.

Smart City Emergence: Cases From Around the World. ed. / Leonidas Anthopoulos. Elsevier, 2019. p. 295-314.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Harvard

Cavada, M, Tight, M & Rogers, C 2019, A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart? in L Anthopoulos (ed.), Smart City Emergence: Cases From Around the World. Elsevier, pp. 295-314. <https://www.sciencedirect.com/book/9780128161692/smart-city-emergence>

APA

Cavada, M., Tight, M., & Rogers, C. (2019). A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart? In L. Anthopoulos (Ed.), Smart City Emergence: Cases From Around the World (pp. 295-314). Elsevier. https://www.sciencedirect.com/book/9780128161692/smart-city-emergence

Vancouver

Cavada M, Tight M, Rogers C. A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart? In Anthopoulos L, editor, Smart City Emergence: Cases From Around the World. Elsevier. 2019. p. 295-314

Author

Cavada, Marianna ; Tight, Miles ; Rogers, Chris. / A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart?. Smart City Emergence: Cases From Around the World. editor / Leonidas Anthopoulos. Elsevier, 2019. pp. 295-314

Bibtex

@inbook{b0642b20603543babbc2c4084b62b618,
title = "A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart?",
abstract = "This chapter, explores whether Singapore is truly smart – is it enhancing sustainability, resilience and liveability, rather than simply making its existing systems more efficient – by assessing the initiatives it has adopted in the pursuit of smartness using the Smart Model Assessment Resilient Tool (SMART). SMART is a decision-making model that aims to assess and promote liveability by placing it at the core of smart cities – delivering {\textquoteleft}individual and societal wellbeing, resource security and efficiency, and planetary wellbeing{\textquoteright} (Liveable Cities, 2013). SMART can therefore be used by city leaders to support decision-making towards truly smart cities. The chapter describes Strand One (S1) of SMART: the analysis of documented initiatives filtered through four liveability lenses (societal, environmental, economic, and governance). Initiatives are explored as to whether they deliver direct and indirect impacts in support of actions that aim to deliver liveability, their timescale, and their reach in terms of impact on the local population. In support of this research, a high-level analysis shows the number of primary impacts (direct) and secondary impacts (indirect) from Singapore{\textquoteright}s smart initiatives, and importantly where an action towards liveability is not impacted at all.",
author = "Marianna Cavada and Miles Tight and Chris Rogers",
year = "2019",
month = jun,
day = "11",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780128161692",
pages = "295--314",
editor = "Leonidas Anthopoulos",
booktitle = "Smart City Emergence",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - A smart city of Singapore -Is Singapore truly smart?

AU - Cavada, Marianna

AU - Tight, Miles

AU - Rogers, Chris

PY - 2019/6/11

Y1 - 2019/6/11

N2 - This chapter, explores whether Singapore is truly smart – is it enhancing sustainability, resilience and liveability, rather than simply making its existing systems more efficient – by assessing the initiatives it has adopted in the pursuit of smartness using the Smart Model Assessment Resilient Tool (SMART). SMART is a decision-making model that aims to assess and promote liveability by placing it at the core of smart cities – delivering ‘individual and societal wellbeing, resource security and efficiency, and planetary wellbeing’ (Liveable Cities, 2013). SMART can therefore be used by city leaders to support decision-making towards truly smart cities. The chapter describes Strand One (S1) of SMART: the analysis of documented initiatives filtered through four liveability lenses (societal, environmental, economic, and governance). Initiatives are explored as to whether they deliver direct and indirect impacts in support of actions that aim to deliver liveability, their timescale, and their reach in terms of impact on the local population. In support of this research, a high-level analysis shows the number of primary impacts (direct) and secondary impacts (indirect) from Singapore’s smart initiatives, and importantly where an action towards liveability is not impacted at all.

AB - This chapter, explores whether Singapore is truly smart – is it enhancing sustainability, resilience and liveability, rather than simply making its existing systems more efficient – by assessing the initiatives it has adopted in the pursuit of smartness using the Smart Model Assessment Resilient Tool (SMART). SMART is a decision-making model that aims to assess and promote liveability by placing it at the core of smart cities – delivering ‘individual and societal wellbeing, resource security and efficiency, and planetary wellbeing’ (Liveable Cities, 2013). SMART can therefore be used by city leaders to support decision-making towards truly smart cities. The chapter describes Strand One (S1) of SMART: the analysis of documented initiatives filtered through four liveability lenses (societal, environmental, economic, and governance). Initiatives are explored as to whether they deliver direct and indirect impacts in support of actions that aim to deliver liveability, their timescale, and their reach in terms of impact on the local population. In support of this research, a high-level analysis shows the number of primary impacts (direct) and secondary impacts (indirect) from Singapore’s smart initiatives, and importantly where an action towards liveability is not impacted at all.

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9780128161692

SP - 295

EP - 314

BT - Smart City Emergence

A2 - Anthopoulos, Leonidas

PB - Elsevier

ER -