Source: Dell Vietnam Born and raised in Hanoi, and blessed with the patience typical of an IT engineer, Le Van Thanh, field chief technology officer at Dell Vietnam, is used to the city’s bad traffic situation. However, he has recently become troubled by the serious rise in air pollution. “I use public transport instead of private vehicles, but it takes time to wait for the bus. I spend a lot of time outside my sinuses are clogged up because of the air pollution,” Thanh said at the Building Smart Cities in the National Digital Transformation Process session at last week’s Industry 4.0 Summit. “With smart cities or technologies, we can find out exactly when the bus will arrive, thus saving a lot of time,” he added. Citizen-centred cities Thanh pointed out the benefits of smart cities, including optimising traffic flows in real time, reducing energy consumption, using predictive policing, detecting alterations in air and water quality, automating waste management, and allowing cities to function more efficiently. Taking Hanoi as an example, Thanh stated that the city’s air quality and traffic situation can be improved, or even comprehensively resolved, by using technologies. “With smart models, cities can change the world with… Read full this story
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