Pilots and experiments

30.04.2018

We have constantly more or less 30 pilot projects ongoing. Explore examples of Six City Strategy pilot projects that have been carried out in the areas of the six largest cities in Finland. Each pilot project involves actors from at least two of the Six Cities. The cities are Helsinki, Espoo, Tampere, Vantaa, Oulu and Turku.

See also our spearhead projects

Learning and learning environment projects

Smart learning environments of the future

The aim of the Smart learning environments of the future project is to improve the business opportunities of companies that develop services, products and technologies related to learning and smart learning environments, both physical and virtual.

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Cleantech and circular economy projects

CircHubs

The CircHubs project focuses on developing the circular economy centres of the Six Cities. The aim is to seek new business and business models in the areas as well as establish new partnerships and new types of cooperation.

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Climate Street

In the Climate Street project, Iso Roobertinkatu in Helsinki as well as Tikkuraitti and Asematie in Vantaa were turned into Climate Streets, which were then used as testing areas for various pilot projects. The pilots aimed at building of a low-carbon society capable of adapting to climate change.

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Smart mobility and infrastructure projects

CityIoT

Smart cities and their services are built upon wireless technologies and efficient utilisation of data. Consequently, cities are now actively investing in various sensor technologies and seeking potential Internet of Things (IoT) applications for developing their services.

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Last Mile

The Last Mile project improves transport experiences in the Helsinki region through the utilisation of smart mobility services. The project aims at developing sustainable mobility service concepts for the needs of tourism companies in particular. The market-driven services created in the project will complement the current transport system.

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Smart City Guidance

The Smart City Guidance project has defined two areas in need of development: guidance in normal situations and guidance of large crowds. The project approaches these two areas from the perspective of cities as well as companies

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SOHJOA robot buses

SOHJOA created a completely new field of mobility in Finland and served to build up related know-how and networks. The project also gave rise to two new start-ups that continue developing the technology further.

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Health and wellbeing projects

University hospitals as innovation platforms (YSI)

The YSI project aimed at creating a nationally reproducible operating model for finding and assessing innovations that meet the needs of hospitals and creating new business out of them by means of co-creation. The operating model is based on development needs arising from either daily hospital work or the strategic development policies of hospital districts.

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Virtual innovation platform in service robotics (PalRob)

The aim of the PalRob project was to develop an open and virtual service robotics innovation platform and to assess the functionality of the platform. The project included seven service robotics experiments in Helsinki, Espoo and Vantaa.

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City data projects

Open real time interfaces in transport and traffic (LIIRA)

In the Open real time interfaces in transport and traffic (LIIRA) project, the cities of Helsinki, Tampere, Turku and Oulu worked together to open up real-time traffic data APIs. The data sources consisted of public transport, traffic light, maintenance and parking data.

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Employment and competence projects

Game Time

The Game Time project helps 17–29-year-olds living in Oulu and Tampere to find employment in the game industry. The project aims at identifying and strengthening the competence, networks and employment contacts of young people with the help of game industry coaching programmes (Pelifarmi).

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PoraKONE

The PoraKONE project aims at developing a new operating model for responding to the changing competence needs of engineers and creating new types of collaboration between universities. The project’s pilots involve training engineers based on the needs of the mechanical, energy and maritime engineering industries.

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