Jumptuit Smart City combines data from a variety of public and private stakeholders in all market sectors and provides a real-time data stream containing “highly nuanced” insights.
Data analytics specialist, Jumptuit, is launching a smart city data-streaming service that claims to deliver “smarter data” across all sectors, including buildings, energy, finance, government, healthcare, logistics and transportation.
The company wants to help cities use the right data to address their individual characteristics and needs and help them identify which smart city strategies will have the greatest potential return on investment.
Jumptuit Smart City matches a city’s distinct characteristics with specific smart technology applications and public policy based on a data-driven framework.
The service combines data from a variety of public and private stakeholders in all market sectors and provides a real-time data stream containing “highly nuanced” insights for smart city stakeholders to consider.
Jumptuit’s Regulated Contributory Data-streaming service is intended to increase the “velocity” of data-sharing between smart city sectors and collaboration among smart cities’ jurisdictions.
Jumptuit said an “autonomous enforcement of privacy and industry regulations” helps to overcome barriers of regional standards, bureaucratic boundaries and regulations that silo data and slow progress and development.
“Stakeholders in smart cities need to be able to prioritise what the needs of their citizens are, carefully consider the many unique characteristics of their cities, including the economy”
Jumptuit Smart City brings into one data system the international standard concordance of world-wide codes and standardisation interests. These sets collectively cover more than 160 countries.
“There is no one-size-fits-all when it comes to smart cities; every city and region has distinct characteristics," said Donald Leka, founder, chairman and chief executive officer of Jumptuit.
“Stakeholders in smart cities need to be able to prioritise what the needs of their citizens are, carefully consider the many unique characteristics of their cities, including the economy, government systems, natural resources, geography, infrastructure and operations, and identify, based on smarter data, not ideologically-based constructs, what steps to take and technologies to apply to improve the quality of life for their citizens.”
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