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Mittwoch, 17.07.2019
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Enhanced telecommunications connectivity, data insights, digital planning practices and innovation districts are among the issues addressed in a new standard of practice released today by the Smart Cities Council and Green Building Council of Australia.

Released as part of Smart Cities Week Australia in Sydney, the Code for Smart Communities is a new benchmark for urban development practices across greenfield communities, urban regeneration precincts and diverse institutional campuses.

According to Adam Beck, executive director for the ANZ Smart Cities Council, release of the Code is an important milestone after deep engagement with the development industry, technology companies, city shapers and all tiers of government.

“This is the first time a smart community has been defined in a way that can be practically applied. We went back to principles to build this Code from the ground up,” Beck said.

Green Building Council of Australia (GBCA) CEO, Romilly Madew, said there's a strong synergy between the sustainable development outcomes articulated in the Green Star – Communities rating tool and the enabling opportunities from technology and data to enhance community outcomes.

“This work will provide us with the opportunity to ensure smart cities principles are embedded in Green Star as the rating system evolves to meet industry and global trends, and continues to deliver environmental efficiencies, productivity gains and health and wellbeing outcomes in our buildings and communities,” she said.

Place Design Group was a technical partner in the development of the Code. According to the company's executive director of planning, Chris Isles, developing a single source for planners, developers, communities and governments as they shape future cities and suburbs will ensure industry can capitalise on smart city opportunities.

For example, Beck said two lighthouse projects are stepping up to be the first to embrace the principles within the Code.

These are:

  1. Yarrabilba, a Lendlease community in Queensland, set to be home to more than 40,000 residents
  2. Sydney Olympic Park, planned to grow into a 23,000-person community with more than 30,000 jobs.

Also supporting development of the Code was the project’s lead partner Lendlease.

Managing director of Lendlease’s Communities business, Matt Wallace, said the company supported the development and testing of the Code to drive best practice in the industry to better respond to customer needs.

“Our customers are expecting more seamless connectivity in all aspects of their lives from high-speed broadband at home to free wi-fi in the park,” Wallace said.

“Our Smart Community flagship, Yarrabilba, has provided us with a platform to test and evolve a range of technologies to optimise people’s lives to create healthier, safer and more sustainable communities.

“We look forward to working closely with Smart Cities Council to test the code at Yarrabilba and provide feedback to enhance its development,.”

Sydney Olympic Park Authority CEO Charles Moore said being one of the lighthouse projects for the Code is a unique opportunity to be part of an emerging agenda that requires strong collaboration across government and industry”.

“The Authority is committed to ensuring that Sydney Olympic Park has a strong emphasis on sustainability as it grows and evolves, and the Code will integrate well with our plan of achieving a 6 Star Green Star – Communities rating.”

The Code can be downloaded at www.smartcitiescouncil.com

The ‘Smart Cities Explorer’ is also available online, which illustrates a selection of available technology options, their place-based outcomes and relationships to the metrics of the Code for Smart Communities: www.placedesigngroup.com/SmartCitiesExplorer


Autor(en)/Author(s): Sandra van Dijk

Quelle/Source: Climate Control News , 30.10.2018

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