iValue’s Road to Smart City: 

iValue’s experts come from different and complimentary field of expertise related to the vast and ever increasing field of Smart City. Dr. Gooyabadi, an automation and system engineer with 30 years of industrial and residential automation, Dr. Bansenauer, a control engineer from center for space construction and control and a technology practitioner in IoT, as well as Dr. Hajiah, building system engineering expert, a  well established global energy efficiency expert and a leading researcher in sustainable development all could be traced back to University of Colorado, Boulder, USA; however other experts also have been working with one another for the past decade in different forms and formats.

 

Latest Smart City Solutions in MEA:

We at iValue are intone with the latest developments in the areas related to smart cities such as (and not limited to) sustainable built environment, low energy buildings, buildings energy performance focusing on buildings envelope, buildings systems (electrical, mechanical, HVAC, etc.) and buildings operational and control strategies. Smart City is a very wide subject that also involves urban modeling and design, distributed generation of electricity, the integration of renewable energy into buildings, green and sustainable buildings, walkability, environmental indoor and outdoor quality in addition to networking, communications, transportation, security and controls. Smart cities basically takes into consideration the three E's: Energy, Environment and Economy. A quick look at our expert’s resume is a good testimonial to our expertise and the level of professionalism our clients could expect from iValue. We have developed some of the best techniques and technologies that have been field proven during the past decade, the followings are a few selected examples of our technology tool sets:

 

Internet of Things (IoT):
Smart Homes with energy consumption monitoring, lightning switches, security alarms, controlling of thermostats, fridges, washing machines, coffee makers and toasters. Location-based payment processing in shops, public transports, and theme parks. Patient surveillance by controlling their conditions not only inside hospitals but also remotely, in elderly homes. These are only fewexample of what is known as the Internet of Things. A nearly  unlimited number of “things” like smartphones, watches, televisions, fridges, cars, traffic signals, planes, robots, solarpanels, cement, and so many more, are becoming connected to each other. Hereby, organizations face big opportunities when they consider expanding their offerings into this IoT space, because the business potential is enormous: The Analyst firm Gartner estimated that “IoT will support total services spending of $69.5 billion in 2015 and $263 billion by 2020.” If this calculation is only rudimentary correct, IoT needs to be seen as a technology revolution which makes the physical world become truly digital.