Digitization and Automation to Power the Rise of Smart Cities, 2019–2030

Digitization and Automation to Power the Rise of Smart Cities, 2019–2030

Cities with a Well-structured Digital Strategy will be Able to Channel the Power of Smart, Sustainable, and Autonomous Mobility Solutions

RELEASE DATE
10-Nov-2020
REGION
North America
Research Code: MFB7-01-00-00-00
SKU: AU02051-GL-MT_24777
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Description

Increasing populations and urbanization paralleled by the surging demand for mobility has overburdened transport networks, particularly in urban areas. Such pressures have also intensified problems related to pollution and congestion.

The mobility landscape in cities is transforming rapidly. Discrete, siloed, and narrow definitions of transportation are giving way to broader, more inclusive, and sustainable concepts of mobility. The future of mobility will be highly integrated, electric, and autonomous and will be aiming to improve the user travel experience. Strategic collaborations among important stakeholders, both public and private, in terms of operating models, car usage, multimodal journey planning, and also payment options will drive smart mobility objectives in cities.

Scandinavian cities have set the benchmark in terms of sustainable transportation. They have implemented comprehensive and stringent regulations on emissions and emission standards. The governments of these countries have levied fees on vehicles that fail to meet emission standards. This has also helped reduce car usage. Cities in the Asia-Pacific are implementing progressive regulations that discourage private vehicle usage. Cities committed to sustainable mobility practices are, therefore, devising regulations, investing in public transport systems, and encouraging alternative mobility modes such as car sharing and bike sharing. This is central to minimizing the social, health, and economic fallouts of congestion.

New mobility solutions encompass the performance of cities in shared mobility initiatives. Several cities are running mobility-as-a-service (MaaS) pilots; others have demand responsive transit (DRT) fleets where vehicle routes/timetables are flexible and change in response to transport demand. In many cases, such models are upturning conventional notions of car ownership or lease, replacing them with a new wave of services that include carsharing, ridehailing, and integrated mobility. These new models are improving the efficiency of transportation networks and supporting the seamless integration of several mobility services, making travel within cities easier for people. As technology evolves, the business models of today are also likely to evolve and become more closely integrated with public transport services, promoting a shift towards mass and shared transport.

Digitization is the bedrock of new technology and services expansion, new mobility solutions, and smart applications in city management. Its purview ranges across a city’s digital performance as well as its digital strategy. A city’s digital performance encompasses how a city fares in terms of smartphone penetration, 4G coverage and speed, its 5G outlook, data security measures, and innovation profile. A city’s digital strategy embraces, among other things, real-time data availability, integrated APIs, advanced analytical capabilities, and the appointment of a dedicated Chief Digital Officer (CDO). This aspect is equally important in determining the scale and velocity of digitization initiatives in a city.

Table of Contents

Why Is It Increasingly Difficult To Grow?

The Strategic Imperative 8™

The Impact of Strategic Imperative 8™ on Industrial Engineering Industry

Growth Opportunities Fuel the Growth Pipeline Engine™

Smart City Market Overview

Smart City Market Segmentation

Key Factors Considered in Smart City Market

Growth Drivers in the Smart City Market

Growth Restraints in the Smart City Market

Global Demand for Passenger Mobility is Increasing

Cities with Dynamic Strategies and Diversity in Mobility Offerings to Emerge as Global Leaders in Sustainable Mobility

Evolving Modal Share Patterns in Cities—Towards Sustainable Modes

Changes in City Mobility Patterns due to COVID

Towards Sustainable Modes: Evolving Commuting Patterns Across Cities

Correlation Between New Mobility Services and Sustainable Transport Usage in Developed Cities

Potential for Scalability of New Mobility Modes Across Cities

Cities are Partnering with Technology Companies to Modernize their Transport Networks

Integration in Advance Payment Systems is Crucial to Launch Smart Connected Mobility Solutions

Key Cities Driving Smart Mobility

Cities are Increasingly Investing on Dedicated Testing Areas to Pilot Autonomous Vehicles to Evaluate Feasibility and Consumer Acceptance of the Technology

Open Licensing Policies—Key Cities Overview

Hidden Cost of Driving to Boost Autonomous Initiatives and Funding

Cities With High Taxi Fare and High Income are Primary Markets for Autonomous Taxis, Given Government Support

Market Maturity of Taxi and PHV Services will Determine the Need for Autonomous Vehicles

Around the World: Key Autonomous Initiatives, Funding, and Outlook

Level of Digitization Across Cities Globally

Digital Strategy—CDO Presence

Maturity of 4G Services Across Cities Globally

5G Digital Roll Out and Key Agencies

Hours Lost in Congestion Across Cities

Air Quality is One of the Leading Risk Factors for Death and the Leading Contributor to Fatal Diseases

Cities Across the Globe that are Proactive and Leading in Terms of Setting Zero Carbon Deadlines

Rapid Progress in Adoption of Electric Vehicles Enabled by Sustainability Initiatives and Incentives

Cities are Progressing in the Right Direction, With the Sole Aim of Meeting their Zero Emission Targets

E-commerce Potential Across Cities

Cities With Large E-commerce Potential Offer Better Opportunities for Drone Related Pilots

Favorable Regulations: South Asian Cities Likely to Lead the Drone Delivery Market

Autonomous Delivery Has Gained Popularity Post the Pandemic as Customers Opt for Driverless Deliveries

Innovation in Logistics and Increased Focus on Same Day Deliveries

Frost & Sullivan Ranks 100 Global Smart Cities for Intelligent Mobility

Growth Opportunity 1: Partnerships, New Business Models and New Technology Will Underpin the Growth of Smart Cities in the Mid to Long Term

Growth Opportunity 1: Partnerships, New Business Models and New Technology Will Underpin the Growth of Smart Cities in the Mid to Long Term (continued)

Your Next Steps

Why Frost, Why Now?

List of Exhibits

List of Exhibits (continued)

List of Exhibits (continued)

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Increasing populations and urbanization paralleled by the surging demand for mobility has overburdened transport networks, particularly in urban areas. Such pressures have also intensified problems related to pollution and congestion. The mobility landscape in cities is transforming rapidly. Discrete, siloed, and narrow definitions of transportation are giving way to broader, more inclusive, and sustainable concepts of mobility. The future of mobility will be highly integrated, electric, and autonomous and will be aiming to improve the user travel experience. Strategic collaborations among important stakeholders, both public and private, in terms of operating models, car usage, multimodal journey planning, and also payment options will drive smart mobility objectives in cities. Scandinavian cities have set the benchmark in terms of sustainable transportation. They have implemented comprehensive and stringent regulations on emissions and emission standards. The governments of these countries have levied fees on vehicles that fail to meet emission standards. This has also helped reduce car usage. Cities in the Asia-Pacific are implementing progressive regulations that discourage private vehicle usage. Cities committed to sustainable mobility practices are, therefore, devising regulations, investing in public transport systems, and encouraging alternative mobility modes such as car sharing and bike sharing. This is central to minimizing the social, health, and economic fallouts of congestion. New mobility solutions encompass the performance of cities in shared mobility initiatives. Several cities are running mobility-as-a-service (MaaS) pilots; others have demand responsive transit (DRT) fleets where vehicle routes/timetables are flexible and change in response to transport demand. In many cases, such models are upturning conventional notions of car ownership or lease, replacing them with a new wave of services that include carsharing, ridehailing, and integrated mobility. These new models are improving the efficiency of transportation networks and supporting the seamless integration of several mobility services, making travel within cities easier for people. As technology evolves, the business models of today are also likely to evolve and become more closely integrated with public transport services, promoting a shift towards mass and shared transport. Digitization is the bedrock of new technology and services expansion, new mobility solutions, and smart applications in city management. Its purview ranges across a citys digital performance as well as its digital strategy. A citys digital performance encompasses how a city fares in terms of smartphone penetration, 4G coverage and speed, its 5G outlook, data security measures, and innovation profile. A citys digital strategy embraces, among other things, real-time data availability, integrated APIs, advanced analytical capabilities, and the appointment of a dedicated Chief Digital Officer (CDO). This aspect is equally important in determining the scale and velocity of digitization initiatives in a city. Author: Albert Geraldine Priya
More Information
No Index No
Podcast No
Author Albert Geraldine Priya
Industries Automotive
WIP Number MFB7-01-00-00-00
Is Prebook No
GPS Codes 9673-A6,9800-A6,9807-A6,9813-A6,9965-A6,9A57-A6