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The goals of mobility projects are many, as we've discussed – from reduction in congestion and carbon emissions to improved services for the disabled and cost factors. What may be surprising is that many cities that are deploying new technologies and infrastructure upgrades are finding that it can save them money. For example, cities that are deploying high-performance cellular routers with technologies such as combined public and private data solutions, dual APN and cellular failover can replace multiple older products and expensive-to-maintain wired infrastructure. They can also improve their predictive maintenance methods, often identifying needed repairs in their systems before those systems fail and cause downtime. See our recent article on Top 12 Smart Cities in the U.S. for some excellent examples demonstrating the breadth of smart city projects – especially our #1 pick, New York City, which deploys thousands of cellular routers on street corners across the city to improve traffic flow, reduce congestion, and improve emergency response. Europe has many smart city projects in development as well. For example, Copenhagen has an excellent data sharing system. Smart city projects can get basic information about citizens and businesses which they can use to grow their platforms and provide better, more efficient services to city dwellers. One specific example is their Copenhagen Connecting project which uses data from cell phones and other devices to manage traffic and provide information to drivers such as parking availability.