GE and The City of San Diego have launched a pilot program to turn street lights into intelligent, connected devices. David Graham, deputy chief operating officer for the city of San Diego, explains: “It’s not a fiction anymore. It’s a reality that we are doing with this Intelligent Cities partnership."
City Infrastructure for the Digital Age
One of the most fundamental missions for city leaders is providing infrastructure that allows citizens to l...
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[Webinar] Beyond Smart Lighting
When the Internet of Things (IoT) unfurled a few years ago, the existential purpose of streetlights changed forever. No longer just a light, street lights became the realistic solution to capture ubiq
Unlock Insights From Your City's Data With These Three Steps
The IoT movement has finally given the cities what they need to become truly smart. It begins with sensor data and ends with developers building thousands of smart city apps.
AT&T and Current Strike Historic Deal to Redefine Smart Cities for the Digital Age
Smart Streetlights to Provide World's Largest "Internet of Things" Platform
The City of San Diego is partnering with GE to upgrade streetlights to reduce energy costs and transform them into a connected digital network. The installation of 3,200 smart sensors on the streetl
San Diego to Deploy World’s Largest Smart City IoT Platform with Current, powered by GE
Street Lighting Network: From Basic Light Provider to the Panacea for Ubiquitous Data
What’s next for smart streetlights? Jim Benson, GM of Global Marketing for Intelligent Cities, explores how networked streetlights will re-purpose a city’s existing street lighting infrastructure.
Top Challenges of Creating Smart Cities
Though cities are still piloting and testing various smart city technologies, no city, yet, has led the first city wide deployment to generate this ubiquitous
Smart City Expo 2016 recap: Pent-up innovation
[Webinar] Smart Cities 2.0
Current, powered by GE, along with top technology partners, discuss the latest strategies behind Smart Cities 2.0 and what’s working in urban centers today.
The Mission: Hack the Future of Intelligent Cities
Current, powered by GE, held its first Hackathon at Internet of Things World.
Smart Cities: Fertile Ground for World-Changing Innovation
Engaging the developer community will be essential for smart cities to reach their fullest potential. Jim Benson writes about how Current, powered by GE, is doing its part.
LED Lighting Solution Improves Driver Safety in Istanbul's Major Road Tunnels
Offering better visibility along with reduced energy consumption and maintenance costs, Current powered by GE has delivered Turkey’s very first LED tunnel lighting solutions.
It Takes a Village to Raise a Smart City
In order to create an interconnected community, we ourselves need to interconnect face to face and build relationships that help grow trust so innovation can thrive.
“GPS-Enabled” Lighting to Save Oceanside, California, More than $500,000 Annually
As part of its commitment to reduce energy consumption, the city of Oceanside, California, recently installed more than 7,700 LED roadway fixtures equipped with a GPS-enabled controls system.
[Webinar] Why Cities Like LEDs
By 2025, 350 million street lights will line roads around the world—and more than 100 million of them will be LED. Why are cities everywhere making the switch?
How to Build Smart Cities, IDF16 Keynote by John Gordon
Current's Chief Digital Officer, John Gordon, delivers the keynote at this year's Intel Developer Forum, touching on the smart cities and how GE's Predix platform works to enable them.
The Role of Education in Urban Technology
School systems in cities that adopt open digital infrastructure stand to benefit the most.
Creating Economic Development in Your Digital City
The next wave of economic growth is upon us. City leaders who invest in the infrastructure to support it will enable all of their citizens to participate, making life better for all of us.
Why Cities Need Digital Industrial Companies
Industrial companies are different from technology companies. And I don’t just mean that they have ladders.
The Insider's Guide to Smarter & More Sustainable Cities