Bratislava, 9 th November 2018: You might not have heard about these projects, yet
they have already changed Visegrad countries for better. Polish city of Poznan has
enabled 3D map of the city, where you can find not only cadaster information but also
information about city infrastructure (see at sip.poznan.pl/model3d).
Hungarian town of Ceglédbercel,4300 inhabitants, is a perfect example of „smart village“. It
uses number of technologies that improve safety and help communication of citizens with
public administration. The town plans to enhance enterprise environment, too. Local citizens
have the luxury of infrastructure and digital services that bigger cities can only envy them.
(https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R-tcnOf9Jj4&t=1s) „Smart city“ is no stranger also to
Moravian metropole, Brno. Second largest Czech city is working on development of
electronic system available at https://www.brnoid.cz/en/ that eliminates the need to visit civic
authorities. For example, students can claim their student discount simply by typing their
name when requesting a transport card; system is interconnected with databases of
universities residing in Brno.
Did you know that smart systems can also operate traffic? Hungarian city of Debrecen uses
mobile apps Waze and Rollet to reduce traffic jams and transport of citizens inside the city.
Project NIXZD.CZ (https://www.nixzd.cz/) is helping development of Czech eHealth in the
project that will transfer patients‘ data so they can have medical treatment in any European
countries, without the need to carry their healthcare record with them. Waiting for doctor
appointment is always bothersome, especially when there are many people in front of you
and you don’t know when your medical examination will happen. This problem is tackled by
Slovak project of e-appointment card https://www.ecasenka.sk that enables the doctor to
know exactly how many patients are waiting for him so he can manage his schedule
accordingly. Patients benefit as well because they don’t have to wait in full waiting room and
risk infection from other patients.
Sometimes it is not so easy to fully comprehend aspects of urban planning, especially when
you are dealing with traditional 2D maps. City of Poprad, Slovakia is one step ahead and
uses 3D visualization and augmented reality. Buildings and infrastructure are shown in real
scale and the app enables you to walk through the city as if already surrounded by proposed
buildings and structures https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=2&v=QLWSEu1lu7I
You can learn more about these projects, and many others at ITAPA International Congress, taking place in Bratislava November 13.-14., 2018.
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