The assessment of the digital twin technology development level allows a clearer understanding of the challenges, trends, and capability and capacity for its deployment. Reliable insights on this help to better understand the challenges of this new technology to address them effectively. In brief, these are the aspects of the current spatial digital twin assessment covered in the World Geospatial Industry Council’s (WGIC) recently released policy report.
Just like the physical world is interconnected and globalized, digital twins enabled by spatial components will be interconnected and integrated into the world. In a nutshell, this is the vision of spatial digital twins that the World Geospatial Industry Council (WGIC) envisages in its recent report.
Across the many DEI trends in the geospatial industry – a diverse workforce and a safe work environment are being focused on by WGIC Members.
A recent WGIC report Public-Private Geospatial Collaborations: Exploring Potential partnerships Models, examines the forces that are paving the way for the increased openness and adoption of public-private partnerships (PPPs) in the geospatial industry.
One of the key findings from a recently released report on Spatial Digital Twins by the World Geospatial Industry Council (WGIC) is that “the use of spatial data can unlock value and enable increased usability of almost all Digital Twins.”
WGIC spoke to Paloma Merodio, Vice President and Member of the Board of INEGI, who is also the Co-chair at UN-GGIM, who played a crucial role in publishing the SDGs Geospatial Roadmap.
Artificial intelligence is changing the world as we know it. Check out nine breakthrough technology advancements in GeoAI that will continue to push the field forward. This blog is part of the GeoAI Series, taken from the WGIC GeoAI Report.
Public transport usage must double in global cities over the next decade, requiring $208 billion USD each year across C40 cities and creating 4.6m new jobs, show new figures from C40 Cities and ITF.