By 2020, the global economy will need at least 100 billion smart devices, the Global Knowledge Network says, and the amount of knowledge required is likely to double in the next decade.
This could be a daunting task for a country such as Singapore, which relies on its knowledge of the natural world to deliver services to its people.
To do so, the country will need a broad and deep understanding of the technology it is building.
That includes everything from smartphones to the internet, the National Research Institute for Advanced Technology and Innovation (NRI) predicts.
In its recent report, the NRI warns that it will be hard to build a comprehensive knowledge base on a broad range of topics and technologies that span a wide range of sectors and industries.
So how can a country create a smart infrastructure for its citizens?
One option is to invest in the knowledge-sharing that is happening online, the report says.
That is, building an infrastructure of devices and knowledge that can be shared by different groups, in order to allow them to interact with one another and develop shared understanding.
One of the first projects launched by the Singapore government was the Smart City Project.
It was initially focused on helping to establish a network of information centres and shared information about Singapore’s transport infrastructure, but the project has since evolved into an international project involving more than 200 cities and companies.
This project is led by the University of Singapore, Singapore’s research university, and involves local businesses, universities, and research institutes.
There are also a range of other projects underway around the country, including the Smart Cities Innovation Initiative, a pilot project that aims to make Singapore a “smart city for tomorrow”.
In 2020, NRI predicts that more than 2,000 cities and 300 companies will participate in the project.
The main aim of the project is to develop a network that is “large, inclusive and resilient to external challenges”, says Dr Goh Chuan Tan, a member of the NREI team.
It is also to help cities and their communities make use of technology to make information more useful, relevant and sustainable.
In order to make this happen, it is essential that smart cities and information-sharing networks are well coordinated, he says.
In Singapore, a national and international smart city hub, the city is currently working on a project to share and develop the knowledge base it has developed with the local community.
The idea is that the knowledge that is being shared will enable the city to better understand and respond to challenges of the day.
In a recent study, the City and Information Department of Singapore City University concluded that the city’s smart cities strategy was working, but there was still a long way to go.
The study found that there were only 2.2 percent of residents in Singapore who had a smartphone, compared to 42 percent of people in cities with the most connected infrastructure.
A new city has to take into account the needs of its citizens and citizens need to be connected to their communities in order for them to become better citizens.
“Smart cities must work on this,” says Dr Tan.
The Smart Cities Initiative aims to build an ecosystem of smart city platforms that can help to build and enhance the infrastructure for the next generation of smart cities.
The city also plans to create a Smart Cities Data Hub.
The Hub will be built with data from local and global organisations and companies to help the city assess and monitor the performance of its Smart Cities project, which is also supported by NRI and the Singapore Government.
It will also offer users the ability to request access to data for their Smart Cities projects.
The City and Data Hub will also provide users with information on the state of the city and its infrastructure and the city will share this information with other cities and organisations, so that they can improve the quality of their services.
The data will be available for anyone to access.
It has already been a successful model.
The latest research from the City Hub shows that the Hub has been responsible for increasing the city centre’s capacity by 30 percent.
This is partly due to the presence of the Hub and the increased number of people who are connected to the information-intensive city.
The new Hub also allows the city manager to monitor the state and health of its city centre, which can be very important in helping to improve the city health.
Dr Tan says that the future of Singapore’s city centres will depend on the city-wide implementation of the Smart Cabs and Smart Bus projects.
Smart Bus is an initiative that aims at building smart public transport and smart, connected roads.
It aims to provide public transport to as many people as possible within a short period of time.
It can also connect to the city through smart cameras.
Smart Cabbies are also planned to provide people with more efficient transportation.
“This is part of the vision of Smart Cents, the public transport network that we are developing in Singapore,” says Ms Fadi Kainal, a City Hub employee.
“We are hoping that these two initiatives will