Smart solutions for smart cities
M2M solutions offer great potential for municipalities of all sizes: Suitable network infrastructures make all of this possible.
Deutsche Telekom enhances urban life and supports cities with digital transformation – all across Europe.
First Greek NB-IoT smart city pilot introduced in Patras
Deutsche Telekom subsidiary COSMOTE offers pioneering digital services.
Mobility 2.0: How real-time services are conquering cities
An article by Anette Bronder, Director of Digital Division T-Systems and Telekom Security.
Hamburg makes parking easy
Deutsche Telekom and the city of Hamburg are connecting many of the city's parking areas so that drivers can reach their destinations quickly and without hassles.
Smart City: Deutsche Telekom connects street lighting in the city of Monheim am Rhein
The city of Monheim am Rhein, in cooperation with Deutsche Telekom and the town‘s subsidiary MEGA, is using intelligent street lighting and is thus taking another step on its way to a fully connected municipality.
Bonn is going digital: a transformation with the full backing of Deutsche Telekom
Bonn's mayor Ashok Sridharan launched the Digital Bonn initiative in early 2016.
Livin’ it up in the City
Deutsche Telekom enhances urban life across Europe.
Smart City Award for Intelligent Bus System in Skopje
Faced with increasing demand for modern civic services yet shrinking budgets, Macedonia’s capital city Skopje had to find new efficient ways to optimize its processes, cut down costs and provide better services for its citizens.
Driving progress: Telekom forms alliances for the IoT
Deutsche Telekom and Huawei partner on IoT hardware and sensors. Telekom will also extend its partnership with the German Research Center for Artificial Intelligence (DFKI).
For a better mobility in Europe: Deutsche Telekom showcases "Central Europe Mobility Atlas"
One of the key mobility components of Telekom’s Smart Cities portfolio, the Czech-developed Central Europe Mobility Atlas (CEMA) system enables smart traffic and crisis management.
Bucharest smartens up
Next smart city within Deutsche Telekom’s European footprint.
Culture, coast side, coffee – on exchange in Croatia
Foreign country, foreign people, foreign culture, foreign language – wow, if I would have thought more about those points one and a half month back, I may have had more doubts when boarding the plane to Croatia on a very early Sunday morning end of May. Fortunately I didn’t, there definitely would have been no need for doubts. So here I am, sitting at the headquarter of Hrvatski Telekom, Deutsche Telekom’s Croatian subsidiary, enjoying the panorama of Zagreb and Sljeme, the mountain range which directly borders the Croatian capital in the north.
Smart city: When cities become smart, their citizens benefit
Ongoing urbanization is creating enormous challenges for cities. The world's population continues to grow, and more and more people are moving from rural areas to cities. While such migrations have been taking place for centuries, they have been accelerating in our day, as rural job markets continue to shrink. It is now expected that two-thirds of the world's population will be living in cities by the year 2050. Cities need to develop strategies for dealing with their continuing growth. This also means using available resources more efficiently, even as their budgets grow tighter and tighter. "Resources scarcities, demographic issues and climate change will become the key factors for cities," notes Prof. Elke Pahl-Weber in an article in the newspaper Der Tagesspiegel (TU Berlin, Institute of Urban and Regional Planning). For cities, more people means more traffic, increased energy and drinking water consumption and higher waste production. While cities have long been wrestling with such growth-related issues, digitalization is offering new ways of addressing them; for example, data generated via digital applications can be used in creating "smart" solutions. Cities that seek to incorporate smart solutions within their urban infrastructures are referred to as "smart cities."
Smart Cities benefit from NB-IoT technology
Narrowband-IoT – the new LPWA technology that Deutsche Telekom currently rolls out in eight of its European markets – enables many newIoTdevices and services across many sectors. One such area is Smart City. Ralf Nejedl, Sr. VP B2B & ICT at Deutsche Telekom explains how Narrowband-IoT solutions can benefit cities across Europe.
Smart Cities today and tomorrow: Interview with Ralf Nejedl
Livin’ it up in the City: How Deutsche Telekom enhances urban life across Europe was shown recently at the Smart City expo World Congress in Barcelona. We asked Ralf Nejedl, Senior Vice President, B2B/ICT Sales & Service Europe at Deutsche Telekom about the main key benefits and challenges of smart cities.
Netzgeschichten: Barking and Parking
Christian is annoyed by finding no parking space. In the future cars will talk to free parking lots directly to make the city smarter. The latest episode of Netzgeschichten is about the internet of things and could contain dog content.
Smart Cities - Netzgeschichten
Our cities are swelling, busses and trains are totally crowded and the search for parking is becoming more and more difficult. Apps, intelligent trash cans and traffic management systems are meant to make life in large cities more environmentally friendly, easier and better. The #Netzgeschichten are about how Smart Cities will help us in the future.
Special Internet of Things
The Internet of things becomes part of our everyday life.
B2B Europe Blog
From efficient streetlights to intelligent parking systems, Deutsche Telekom is a leading provider of “smart city” solutions. We spoke with Ralf Nejedl, Senior Vice President of B2B and ICT at Deutsche Telekom, about the groundbreaking urban services made possible by combining European Union financing with our innovative applications.
"Welcome to the connected City"
Smart and economical: that's how urban planners imagine the city of the future – and are already testing connected smart city solutions today. A closer look.