Organisations taking part in the Exhibition are delivering 10-minute presentations on their work. These are taking place in the Presentation Zone in the Lobby of Premier Ballroom on the 2nd Floor.
|Date||27 - 29 November 2018|
|Time||Coffee break (morning / afternoon), Luncheon|
|Place||2F Premier Ballroom, Spotlight presentation zone|
|Number of presentation||20times , each presentation takes 10minutes|
|Language||English or Korean (No interpretation)|
- P01 Smart City Policy Introduction
Smart City is a future city that applies ICT to planning, design, construction and operation of urban infrastructure. The Incheon Free Economic Zone Administration (EEC) focused on the Songdo International City and Cheongna International City for the convenience and environment of residents of the safety of the city. Built on an integrated platform that provides a comprehensive range of public services for preservation roll. It provides the safest and most comfortable city service in the world through the control system.. Through this presentation, it will introduce in detail the comprehensive Smart City service provided by the Incheon Free Economic Zone Authority and present its vision for the future
- P02 Introducing: Wellbeing Economy Governments
- Welbeing Economy Governments
The Wellbeing Economy Governments (WEGo) is an initiative that brings together countries and regions that are committed to fostering human and econological wellbeing. This presentation will introduce you to the vision and how your government can be involved.
- P03 Introduction to KOSTAT’s Microdata Services
- Statistics Korea
Recently public interest in microdata has grown in Korea. The starts of KOSTAT’s microdata service dates back in 1993. We have diversified our service channels, continued to expand our offerings and modernize our service infrastructures. Now we present the current state of KOSTAT’s microdata services.
- P04 Environment-conscious business and consumption behavior
- Korea Social Enterprise Promotion Agency
the story of Morethan, making the new consumption trend.
- P05 Smart Lighting, Onia
- Junggam CO.,LTD
According to WHO’s statistics released, 350 million of people suffer from depression. That’s 5 % of the world’s population. And the numbers are keeping the expansion I wonder how you do care your emotions. You may praticice yoga and listen to the music, or have (eat) delicious food. Though our emotions could be infuluenced by taking exercise and by eating foods,lights. Also are much affecting. In other words our emotions are infuluenced by the wave-lengths Of the lights and by colors. Therefore our company “ Junggam “ has been developed so called smart-lighting which is enabling to care the emotions by utilizing the wave-lengths of the lights. Onia is the LED lighting which color is changed by big Data information service based on IoT technology. By utilizing the wave-lengths of the lights. ONIA sends (transfers) weather information,biorhythm related data along with all datas collected by using application to the server. Our unique system is ,< letting the server’s exclusive algorithm analyze all these datas>,and< automatically linked with operation of lighting itself needed colors to users right away. Our co., JUNGGAM’S goal is to providing solution for most properly fitted emotion care based on datas analyzed of various user’s emotions.
We are aiming for tomorrow’s new development in field of AI and vocal services to be added to our smart lighting. In year 2018 we are planning newly launching upgraded smart lighting to be able to analyze pregnant woman’s biorhythm.
- P06 Fast, Effective Evaluation of Subjective Wellbeing
Imagine if you could engage your community, immediately, effortessly and effectively? Imagine you could gather dozens of subjective indicators within minutes, from an unlimited number of people! BBetter makes that happen! We specialise in engaging communities to accurately measure wellbeing. In 10 minutes we will show you how you can use technology-based surveying to increase your project success, whether you are looking to measure wellbeing indicators, evaluate your project success or gather general information. So join us for an interactive experiences to see what technology-based surveying can do for you, in a quick, cheap and efficient way!
- P07 Implementation of SDGs on national level in Slovenia
- Statistical Office of the Republic of Slovenia
The new Slovenian Development Strategy was adopted in December 2017. The Government of the Republic of Slovenia decided to implement the 17 Sustainable Development Goals on a national level by embedding them into the new Strategy.
- P08 Moving Forward with MOWA
What is Zero Hugner?
A profound change of the global food and agriculture system is needed if we are to nourish the 815 million people who are hungry today. Zero hunger is to end hunger worldwide by 2030, 2nd goal of 17 UN SDGs goals.
Why West Africa?
West Africa is the most isolated ignored by international committee, and less attention compared to other conflict places; one of the reasons, but hunger became a serious issue in West Africa due to endless drought going on.
Why is future generation of Korea?
Korea emerged in status from a recipient of global donations to a donor that proudly offers aid to developing countries. And, Korea has become one of the top 10 donors in the world now.
Activity Case: High School Zero Hunger Cases from last year
- P09 National Health Insurance Service & NHIS BigData
- National Health Insurance Service
Functions and Role of National Health Insurance Service and the example of various customized healthcare service using the NHIS BigData
- P10 An Overview of UNPOG and Its Contribution to SDG Implementation
The United Nations Project Office on Governance (UNPOG) is a project office under the auspices of the Division of Public Institutions and Digital Government (DPIDG) of the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs (UN DESA). UNPOG was established in June 2006 and contributes to strengthening the capacities of public administrations to translate the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) and other internationally agreed goals into institutional arrangements, strategies and programmes at country level, and implement the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. In particular, UNPOG focuses on developing countries, least developed countries, landlocked developing countries, small island developing states and middle income countries in Asia and the Pacific, as well as other regions around the world including Eastern Africa. The three main component areas of activities of UNPOG are: Research and Policy Analysis, Capacity Development and Networking and Outreach.
- P11 The Role of the Cosmology Industry in the Fourth Industrial Revolution
- Green Optics
The development of the optical industry has made remarkable progress over the centuries and has recently become a core technology in all industries. Especially, it is one of the key technical elements of the semiconductor manufacturing industry, and its importance is being emphasized even in the future industrial base such as high-speed communication, robot, and autonomous driving.
This presentation will look at the optical technologies that are expected to make significant progress in the field of high-speed communications and earth observation satellites, and anticipate the expected market size in the future.
- P12 Measuring what matters at the community level
- Community Indicators Consortium
Community indicators help communities around the world answer the question: Are we there yet? Without indicators, it is difficult to know whether progress is being made on important issues. Those metrics provide essential guidance for action and key tools for appropriate engagement of the public.CIC’s focus is on a meaningful participatory co-creation process that leads to scientifically and logically sound measures that reflect a community’s priorities and amplify its voices and therefore can be used to move the needle on community conditions.
- P13 Kitkit® School – Ensuring ALL children’s learning through digital innovation
- Enuma Korea
About 250 million children in the world are illiterate. We believe that digital education can be one of the most efficient and productive tools that can mitigate the issues we have encountered. Enuma creates engaging learning solutions that empower all children around the globe, including those with special needs. Cofounded in 2012 by game-developer parents who were inspired by their son with special needs, Enuma prides itself on its unique design approach that merges instructional methods that cater to the diversity among learners based on lessons from both the gaming industry and the education sector. We have developed Kitkit® School, a tablet-based early learning solution for children in developing countries who do not have access to teachers, which is a finalist in the ongoing $15 million Global Learning XPRIZE competition. Innovation can support various policies and political models, often with far-reaching implications for the quality of people’s lives. We hope that this session can give us an opportunity to share our passion in education for children in developing counties and discuss a potential collaboration to extend our passion into real world applications together.
- P14 Rural wellbeing - futureproofing wellbeing by building resillence to charge
- University of Canberra Regional Wellbeing Survey
Australia's annual Regional Wellbeing survey provides unique insights into how people living in areas that are experiencing rapid change can successfully maintain and grow their wellbeing. People living in Australia's many rural communities experience some of the greatest range of climatic variability in the world, with increasing incidence of droughts, heatwaves, floods and storms and the effect of climate change begin to impact. They are also highly exposed to rapid market changes, with one of the most deregulated economics in the world, leading to often rapid shifts in employment in the agriculture, mining and tourism industries on which many of these communities depend. Building the resilience of people and communities is a key pathway to "future proofing" wellbeing and enabling rural residents to successfully adapt to ongoing digital, climatic and economic disruptions. This presentation will highlight the five key characteristics of those that are not successfully maintaining wellbeing in the face of change.
- P15 Introducing a classification of the kinds of climate technologies that have not yet been defined in terms of category
- Green Technology Center
The purpose of this presentation is to introduce climate technologies classification that have not yet been defined in terms of category and level and to create a classification to present policy directions for the development and applications of climate technology. It also presents the results of the climate change industry statistics, which will be used as the basic data for establishing government R & D and commercialization promotion policies through the development of the climate technology industry statistics.
- P16 The most advanced Brain Diagnois and Treatment Technology
- Gachon University Gil Medical Center
The Brain is the last unknown area of humanity. Introduce the ultrahigh-resolution MRI (7.0T and 11.74T) and PET-MRI, the ultimate research and diagnostic method for brain. Introduce a-BNCT, the latest safe and effective treatment for brain cancer . The Brain Valley projects combine research, clinical diagnostic and therapeutic techniques.
- P17 We Stand for Well-being for All: Localizing SDG's – A Spotlight on Children and Youth Well-being
- Applied Survey Research
Learn about an example of how a long standing, sustained community assessment project transformed itself into a way to achieve wellbeing and equity for all. Expanding on Wednesday's panel discussion regarding upstream investment and featuring local and national and international efforts, speakers – Susan Brutschy (ASR President), Michelle Luedtke (ASR Communications and Design Manager), and Samantha Green (ASR Project Manager) will engage in informal sharing including showcasing how visual dashboards and data visualization allow communities to engage with and explore their data indicators in ways that bring Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) to LIFE.
- P18 Storytelling type Dance robot system
- MINIROBOT Corp.
Introducing dance robot entertainment system by communication between face robot and dance robot
- P19 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) for Happiness: How the SDGs could work to Promote Happier Communities
- Happiness Alliance
In this presentation we will explore how the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) can contribute to a happier world. The SDGs don´t explicitly consider happiness even if many of the targets and indicators point out to relevant issues for happiness (economy well-being, health, education, etc.). We will present an Aggregated Happiness Index (AHI) built based on a benchmark and gap analysis of different Happiness and Well-being indices. We will discuss the interactions of the AHI with the SDGs paying attention to the differences between subjective and objective indicators. We will present as case study the progress in integrating happiness within the SDGs in Indonesia. Finally, we will discuss how happiness considerations might be integrated in the SDGs framework.
- P20 Predictors of Wellbeing in Emerging Adulthood
- University of Bristol
Emerging adulthood is an important but understudied developmental stage where individuals undergo a protracted period of instability and uncertainty. These individuals go to university or choose to leave education, they often change peer groups and supportive networks, some go into employment and some leave the family home for the first time. The developmental challenges that an emerging adult faces can impact on mental health. This is a period in the life-course when stress ratings are at their highest and emerging adulthood is often seen as a period of elevated risk for the development of mental illnesses. Good wellbeing can help to protect individuals against the negative consequences of stress on mental health and in addition also predicts positive future outcomes. The literature is sparse on the developmental origins of wellbeing in emerging adulthood. In this talk I present our recent study that builds upon established life-course models to investigate the relative effects of distal and proximal predictors on wellbeing at this age. We used data from the Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC), a UK cohort study. Participants from ALSPAC completed a comprehensive wellbeing questionnaire at age 23. Predictors included family and child level factors capturing early childhood, late childhood and adolescence as well as concurrent emerging adult level factors to predict a diverse set of wellbeing outcomes. On average, our models explained approximately 30% of the variance in wellbeing. We found that, in general, emotional health followed by self-perceived general health are the strongest predictors of wellbeing. Partnership and employment were also important for many wellbeing outcomes, highlighting the salience of these developmental goals at this age. In addition, I will explain the differences found between hedonic wellbeing (happiness) and eudaimonic wellbeing (meaning in life) at this age.