"...investing in human capital."

Smart City

ACEIS Electric and Power is ready to deliver flawless design and planning for any national Smart City project within the framework of a "National Digital Backbone" which can be customized to meet city and national requirements. In doing so, ACEIS aims to support the next step of ASEAN Smart City Networks and collaboration on developmental approaches focusing on civic and social, health and well-being, safety and security, quality environment, built infrastructure, industry and innovation to promote sustainable urbanization in ASEAN through our following initiatives:

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Smart Light and Sensor Intelli-Platform

  • S.M.A.R.T. Infrastructure: Self-Forming I Modular I Autonomous I Real-Time I Turn-Key
  • Edge Compute: One platform, any outcome
  • Substitute existing street lamps with a smart one
  • Smart Mesh Network with zero downtime 24/7/365
  • AI: G.A.R.I. multiple sensor software with either managed or autonomously managed platform
  • City-wide real-time data collection for immediate managing and operating
  • Collect, Analyze, Synthesize, and Disseminate data for strategic planing and management of future needs

Protect Communication Intrusion and Secure the Digital Data (MicroTokenization Exchange-MTE):

  • Stop using real data by using replacement values - compatible with any encryption protocol
  • Secure enough today for tomorrow’s threats
  • Quantum Resistant: Unbreakable and Secure communications enabling 5G resilient outcomes
  • Scalable and Secure Information-Centric Networking
  • High speed & virtually zero latency
  • Suitable for various industry purposes leading to national economic up take
  • U.S. Patented Technology(FIPS certifications) deeming it above and beyond government computer security standard used to approve cryptographic modules

A three-tier development model for smart cities

The evolution of smart cities needs more than technology; it requires good relationships between key stakeholders. Government and the private sector must partner to turn their vision of connected, efficient, 24x7 citizen services into reality.

In our view, the relationship between these two principal stakeholders is evolving along a three-tier continuum – reshaping how smart city digital infrastructure will be developed, financed and delivered in the years and decades to come.

Tier one

System design versatile solutions from single-station systems through to company-wide multi-station systems our engineers come with proven expertise and capacities to deliver tier-one scalable solutions

Tier two

Facilitates the development and deployment of additional services on the base digital city infrastructure; e.g., mobile transit payment card systems.

Tier three

Focuses on the development of a digital ecosystem in and around the city’s digital infrastructure, creating new products/services, businesses and government revenue opportunities.

Examples of near-term smart city initiatives

In cities where financial and technological enablers are in place and functioning properly, the result has been a diverse set of near-term technology initiatives.

Key questions for stakeholders in smart cities development

Given the evolving smart cities landscape, stakeholders need to ask some searching questions to help them navigate and avoid pitfalls.

Some key questions for government to consider:

  • As you envision and build your digital smart city platform, what additional solutions or services could be built on it?
  • How can you assess that citizens are getting best value from both current and anticipated future solutions and services?
  • What are the development and monetization rights of the government, the current contractor or third parties with respect to these "add-on" services/solutions?
  • Is your current contracting structure limiting the potential for digital innovation, or creating a protected market for the private sector contractor?
  • How can you build a permitting and regulatory framework that facilitates smart infrastructure deployment?
  • What considerations around IP and data rights, data security, interoperability and privacy protection arise, not only to contracted services but for future potential services on the platform, including private-to-private transactions?
  • How might regulatory changes impact data rights and privacy protections?
  • What formulas for sharing revenues and risks should you be considering for tier-two and tier-three services and solutions? Do you have the contracting know-how to secure these?
  • How will you manage changes in technology and services under these contracting arrangements?
  • How can you ensure the ability to exit from arrangements without incurring undue penalties or disruption?

Some key questions for private sector technology and solution providers to consider:

  • How can you develop and present technology solutions to government that meet current needs while also offering downstream potential for new solutions and services, without over-complicating the initial proposal?
  • How can you enter into contracts that allow you (or third parties) to innovate, develop and deliver new services and solutions based on already-installed technology? How will you monetize capability while giving government latitude to create open markets?
  • How can you educate government on financing, risk and reward scenarios inherent in new technology solutions and services, and share both risks and rewards equitably with government?
  • How can you engage early with potential third party participants in this digital ecosystem and secure their participation in the framework of government-invested service/technology solutions?
  • How can you foster engagement with citizens to secure their buy-in for smart city development and its benefits for a new "citizen experience"?
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