IEC SRD 63233-4:2024 This document is part 4 of the IEC SRD 63233 series and proposes a guidance on identifying and mapping standards for public health emergencies following the methodology of IEC SRD 63233-1:2022. It guides identifying and categorizing relevant standards for epidemic prevention and control, and links to a database with cataloged standards for easy use by cities.

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IEC SRD 63273-2:2024 series aims to scope out the requirements of city information modelling standards by collecting and analysing its use cases. Specifically, the IEC SRD 63273 series achieves the objectives of identifying the key application areas and stakeholders, developing user stories and clarifying the relationship among these stakeholders, collecting and analysing use cases of city information modelling, scoping out the requirements for city information modelling standards and providing recommendations to IEC regarding urban planning and management.
The IEC SRD 63273 part 2: 2024 develops the list of user stories and the database of use cases, conducts integrative analyses of the use cases, scopes out the requirements of city information modelling standards and provides recommendations for IEC and other standards development organizations (SDOs) regarding urban planning and management using city information modelling.

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IEC SRD 63320-1:2023 In recent years, research on the relationship between information and communication technology (ICT) and cities, focused on imagining the future of urban planning, has been one of the most interesting topics in the industry. Smart urban planning (SUP) for smart cities is a relatively new concept and has not received much attention around the world. The “smartness” of urban planning describes the intensive use of digital technologies to optimize the urban planning process. The concept of "smart city" has been implemented and developed all over the world. In order to construct a smart city successfully, knowing how to implement SUP for smart cities is essential, because it is the foundation of smart urban construction. However, at present, reaching a consensus on the overall architecture of standards of SUP for smart cities is still challenging.
This part of IEC SRD 63320 explains the definition, development goals and theoretical models of smart urban planning use case collection and analyses. This document identifies the key application areas of smart urban planning and determines the stakeholders and the relationships among them in the guidance of use case template.

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IEC SRD 63273-1:2023 series aims to scope out the requirements of city information modelling standards by collecting and analysing its use cases. Specifically, the IEC SRD 63273 series achieves the objectives of identifying the key application areas and stakeholders, developing user stories and clarifying the relationship among these stakeholders, collecting and analysing use cases of city information modelling, scoping out the requirements for city information modelling standards and providing recommendations to IEC regarding urban planning and management.
The IEC SRD 63273 part 1 explains how the work of city information modelling use case collection and analysis address sustainable development goals, provides a brief overview of city information modelling, and identifies the key application areas and stakeholders of city information modelling, identifies the key application areas of city information modelling, and determines the stakeholders and the relationships among them in these application areas.

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IEC SRD 63233-2:2023 At present, several standards organizations around the world are developing standards for smart cities, but they focus on different aspects of cities. Because a smart city needs a long-term investment, it should provide stakeholders with many standard views with different perspectives as the basis for future investments.
This document is Part 2 of the IEC SRD 63233 series on smart city standards inventory and mapping. Part 1 provides the methodology for inventory and mapping of standards. Part 4 providing guidance on standards for public health emergencies, and Part 3 designed as a standards map are under development.
This document provides a catalogue of the identified standards related to the smart city system according to the criteria specified in IEC SRD 63233-1. This catalogue, as a database or inventory, can provide users with a function to search the smart city-related standard information with the hyperlinks to the searched standards. The inventory of Smart City standards includes not only the existing standards but also those under development officially registered in standards development organizations (SDOs). The inventory is comprehensive, and it provides an overview of each standard catalogued. The users (e.g. designers and implementers of smart cities) can use this inventory to select an appropriate set of standards for their design and implementations. The standards inventory is available online. It will be maintained and updated regularly.

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IEC SRD 63152-2:2022 provides design guidelines for implementation of city service continuity (CSC) specified in IEC 63152 and includes city service cases for various target organizations (municipality, town developer, building administrator, etc.). The city service cases included are not only for emergency use but also for normal time use.

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The Smart Cities Reference Architecture Methodology (SCRAM) proposes a common methodology for developing the Smart Cities Reference Architecture (SCRA), which is a tailorable template for architectures of, practically, any city system. SCRAM reviews and defines the desired characteristics of Smart Cities, diverse SCRA viewpoints and corresponding SCRA model types in order to promote consistency and uniformity across architectures for various smart cities.

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IEC SRD 63233-1:2022 The smart city standards inventory and mapping project was initiated to provide a systematic approach to retrieve and map the standards of smart cities on smart city reference architectures, models or frameworks and provide fundamental support for the collaborative work of standard-setters and users. Standards maps are the practical base for helping SDOs and users to identify directly and instantly the standards that are needed for any aspects of smart cities (citizen services, city infrastructure, governance, etc.). Standards maps also help in identifying the standardization gap in the ecosystem.

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IEC SRD 63235:2021 provides a holistic system of systems approach to provide views, methodology framework, principles, processes, rules, and evaluation criteria for smart city system concepts building. While it does not specify the definitions of a smart city system, it provides a methodology based on system approaches for coordination, cooperation and connectivity of the terminology sources including IEC, ISO and ITU. The methodology fosters a multi-dimensional system of systems view on smart city systems across dimensions, domains and layers along the lifecycle of a smart city system, scenarios and use cases, supporting the sustainable development of smart city system arrangements, activities and artefacts, convergence of people, process and productivity globally.

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IEC 63152:2020 establishes concepts and gives guidelines to help sustain a variety of city services on the occasion of a disaster from the perspective of providing electricity. It outlines the basic concepts on how multiple city services can cooperate and continue by electricity continuity plan(s) and electricity continuity system(s). It also specifies methods and means to establish these.
The users of this document are assumed to be city developers, city operators, equipment manufacturers, essential service providers and disaster management personnel.
Cities are facing many kinds of potential threats which affect the continuity of city services. There exists, therefore, a great need to establish safe and secure societies in which negative impacts on city services to the citizens are minimized and city services are continuously available to them during a period of emergency. There is no doubt that, in modern cities, electricity plays a critical role in maintaining city services.

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