Folie 1 - Meeting of the Minds

Folie 1 - Meeting of the Minds

Connected in Context Lighting on the Internet of Things Niels Van Duinen - Director of Marketing Philips Lighting October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 2 Confidential

Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 3 Rapid and widespread changes in the worlds human population, coupled with unprecedented levels of consumption present profound challenges to human health and wellbeing, and the natural environment The Royal Society; People and the Planet, April 2012 Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd

4 Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 5 Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 6

Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 7 The unavoidable opportunity of vacant space Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 8 The potential of connected lighting

Collective efforts required to integrate lighting in smart cities Once connected, public lighting could contribute even more than today to health, wellbeing and sustainability. Next-generation technology, and a revised policy framework for lighting practices, is a condition for smart city integration. Connectivity will ultimately unlock the full potential of digital lighting to enhance livability, improve economy and save resources. Confidential

Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 9 Spectacular growth of energy consumption The need for accelerated adoption of breakthrough innovation Current energy consumption trends indicate the need for breakthrough innovation. World Energy Outlook projects spectacular 40% growth of energy consumption by 2030. Forward-thinking cities are

taking action with >3,000 smart city projects initiated around the world. Source: BP Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 10 Towards the ubiquitous connected community The enabling condition for urban efficiency improvement A tremendous inroad of internetconnected devices drives an increase of urban data traffic

with more than 30% per year. Local communities seek to migrate as many public services as possible to an integrated ecosystem. Shipments of communications nodes for networked street lighting will rise from 550,000 this year to 4.8 million in 2020. Graph: Ericcson Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd

11 >500,000,000 @ 150W Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 12 The saving opportunities of streetlights Most public outdoor lighting overdue for replacement Over 25 million streetlights in the US consume up to 40% of the citys electricity use, with

CO2 emission equivalent to 2.6 million cars. The average streetlight fixture is in the US is more than 25 years old, many need to be replaced. Changing all US outdoor lighting to LEDs could prevent the emission of as much as 90 million metric tons of CO2. Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 13

Switching to LED lighting alone is not sufficient Adaptive lighting the single largest opportunity for saving Although switching to LED lighting alone results in 40-60% energy savings, it is still not sufficient to meet global targets for savings and sustainability. Adaptive and interoperable lighting is essential to bring cost and performance improvement to a next level of significance. Enabling LEDs to dynamically change lighting levels in response to local conditions, the total

system energy savings can easily reach up to 80%. Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd Source: Philips Lighting 14 Control systems to leverage digitalization of light Next-generation control systems to enable interoperability Currently available lighting control systems turn out to be to complex to install, to scale

and yet very expensive. Less than 1% of all our road and street lights is part of a network today. Pilots are vital to build experience and generate insight with new forms of connected lighting. Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 15 Early pilots and implementations | Chattanooga

Towards IP-platforms, each streetlight has its own IP address The city installs 26,000 induction and LED lamps with wireless endpoints providing two-way communication. The networked streetlights can be switched, dimmed or flashed in patterns, using a smart meter network for remote control. The system is expected to generate savings up to $2.7M annually. Confidential

Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 16 Early pilots and implementations | San Francisco Implementing a citywide network infrastructure first The SFPUC pilots a scalable wireless network to control street lights, parking spaces and meter pricing, manage electric vehicle charging stations, and more. Plans to leverage the upgrade of 18,000 LED street lights to carry an integrated, expandable, infrastructure for city monitoring and

urban services delivery. Fully compliant to 6LoWPAN protocol; future services can be developed without the need to build additional wireless networks. Source: Paradox Engineering Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 17 Early pilots and implementations | Barcelona Lighting intensity as a function of environmental changes

EFFICity, a consortium of companies and research centers in Spain, conducting a pioneering project to transform cities into living organisms (...) Using street lighting as communication nodes and receivers connected to a subset of smart sensors. Luminaires and other devices will be autonomous in intended context-driven adaptability. Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd

18 Enabling conditions for true integration The need to shift focus beyond traditional borders The lighting community, utilities and government need to facilitate the implementation of advanced solutions. Dedicated research initiated to the impact of adaptive and interoperable lighting applications on user-experience. New standards are being developed to drive interoperability

of remote-controlled lighting systems (TALQ) or interaction of lighting with vehicles (NTCIP). Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 19 Interoperability to unlock the hidden efficiencies Meaningful solutions with connected (public) lighting Next-generation lighting applications will improve health and wellbeing in our cities today and in the future.

Fully interoperable, and adaptive urban lighting systems will provide the required, smart and meaningful LED lighting solutions. IP-connectivity and interoperability will maximize public lightings contribution to livable, sustainable and economically sound environment. Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 20

Confidential Philips Lighting, Niels Van Duinen, October 2012 | Meeting of the Minds, 121009.nvd 21

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