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Smart Environment


A smart city has been created in Kazakhstan, called Aqkol, 100 kilometres from Nur-Sultan. Step by step, it is currently being transformed into a smart city.

Aqkol has 14 000 inhabitants. The first space vehicle complex in Kazakhstan was commissioned here in 2005. According to Alimzhan Yesetov, Director General of Tengri Lab, the digitalisation of the city started last spring.

All the city's subsystems send data to the single secure platform that powers the smart city. All data is displayed on the video wall installed at the Aqkol Situation Centre.

Rebuilding Ukrainian cities with 3D virtual modelling

The Ukrainian government has selected Egis, Dassault Systèmes and B4 to mobilise their expertise and experience in 3D virtual technologies, construction and engineering to rebuild urban areas damaged by the invasion.

The two-phase project approach includes a collaborative reconstruction cost analysis and a general design exercise in the Chernihiv area and the city of Chernihiv.

Virtual twinning is at the heart of the collaborative project, which aims to optimise urban infrastructure, resources, sustainability and quality of life for residents.

The parks

Parks are the highest sustainable lifestyle in the world, providing a net-zero lifestyle for 150,000 residents. The city will produce 100% of its energy, water and food on site to become a self-sufficient destination.

The 1700 hectare smart city is planned for the eastern region of South Africa. The development will provide a variety of mixed-use centres such as residential, health, tourism, entertainment, retail and education centres. The 40 000 residential units will be spread over 12 residential areas.

Shanghai digital twin

With over 26 million residents, Shanghai has the highest population of any city in China, and is the third most populous in the world. And Beijing-based digital twin specialists 51World have succeeded in creating a complete virtual clone of the city in Unreal Engine—all 3,750 square kilometers of it.

Urban tech district

Dubai's Urban Tech District will be a living laboratory where innovation and entrepreneurship in urban technology will flourish together.

Located in Dubai's Al Jaddaf Creekside, the Urban Tech District will create 4,000 jobs in green urban technology, education and training. It will also host venture capital to fuel entrepreneurs, creating a unique collaborative urban technology ecosystem.

Nexgen sustainable city

Nexgen, a sustainable city designed by URB, will be the world's first climate-positive city, producing more energy and food than it consumes. The city is designed to provide food, energy and water security while also creating a green economy.

The 580-hectare sustainable city, planned for the eastern district of Cairo, Egypt, will provide 9,000 housing units for 35,000 residents. The project will create 10,000 jobs, most of which will focus on green technology industries such as food, energy, water and waste, creating a circular green economy for the city.


ALNAMA is planned to become a smart, carbon-free destination. The city will promote sustainable living in a 10 square kilometre community, with various nodes including residential, educational, commercial, tourist and health centres.

The smart city of Riyadh is planned to provide 11,000 housing units for a population of 44,000. The 1,000 hectare development will create 10,000 jobs in various sectors, including green technology industries, to create a green circular economy for the city.


Trojena will be an iconic, world-class destination that combines natural and developed landscapes - offering a unique, people-centred experience for residents and visitors alike. The destination will be home to six distinctive development districts, with a focus on personalised experiences combining real and virtual architectural and engineering innovations. This will create a destination unlike any other in the world.

The line

THE LINE is a civilisational revolution that puts people first, offering an unprecedented urban experience while preserving the surrounding nature. It redefines the concept of urban development and what the cities of the future should look like.

There will be no roads, no cars, no emissions, and it will be powered by 100% renewable energy, with 95% of the land reserved for nature. Unlike traditional cities, they will prioritise people's health and well-being over transport and infrastructure. It is only 200 metres wide, but 170 kilometres long and 500 metres above sea level.