In Busan, A Smart City Built on Data Takes Shape 

The air-filtering system is one of 15 products offered by Samsung in every home – including an airdresser, a closet that can clean, steam and sanitize clothes – all of which can be controlled using the SmartThings app. But small businesses, in a country known for its electronics mass, also have a presence.

Unmanned Solutions, a 35-employee company founded in 2008, provides cleaning robots for the village, and the South Korean start-up Superbin, with 89 employees, provides waste disposal services and recycling technology.

K-Water is a key player in this development as it uses its advanced technology not only to replace wetlands (bringing tons of sand and making concrete piles growable), but also to use the waters of the Nakdong River. Hydropower, drinking water and other uses. Hydropower will power everything from homes to streetlights to planned public sprinkler systems.

Concerns about the sharing of personal information with health governments and businesses have so far been muted as comprehensive data is compiled to help with care planning.

Mr. Mine said. However, he said, “a committee is drafting the Privacy Guidelines and all information is encrypted.”

Ms. For. Life in Lee and his family, Eco Delta Smart Village is a double-edged sword: for the planned city, but also for themselves.

“At first we thought going here could be a challenge, as there is not much infrastructure like subway or bus stop, and it is difficult to get food delivery,” she said. Lee said. “But for me, my sister and especially my parents, learning technology and getting used to it has been great. After all, this is the future. “

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