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Dexter Hunt   Dr.  Other 
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Dexter Hunt published an article in December 2017.
Top co-authors See all
Robin M. Warren

418 shared publications

Stellenbosh University, South Africa

J. Wong

180 shared publications

School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia

Andrew Tonkin

134 shared publications

CCRE Therapeutics, Department of Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine, Monash University, Melbourne, Vic, Australia

Satoshi Yoshihara

121 shared publications

Department of Diagnostic Radiology, Iwata City Hospital, Iwata, Japan

Ian Jefferson

83 shared publications

School of Engineering, University of Birmingham, Birmingham, UK

42
Publications
31
Reads
11
Downloads
27
Citations
Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(1973 - 2017)
Publications See all
Article 4 Reads 1 Citation Dataset of the livability performance of the city of Birmingham, UK, as measured by its citizen wellbeing, resource secu... Joanne M. Leach, Susan E. Lee, Christopher T. Boyko, Claire ... Published: 01 December 2017
Data in Brief, doi: 10.1016/j.dib.2017.10.004
DOI See at publisher website
PubMed View at PubMed
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This data article presents the UK City LIFE1 data set for the city of Birmingham, UK. UK City LIFE1 is a new, comprehensive and holistic method for measuring the livable sustainability performance of UK cities. The Birmingham data set comprises 346 indicators structured simultaneously (1) within a four-tier, outcome-based framework in order to aid in their interpretation (e.g., promote healthy living and healthy long lives, minimize energy use, uncouple economic vitality from CO2 emissions) and (2) thematically in order to complement government and disciplinary siloes (e.g., health, energy, economy, climate change). Birmingham data for the indicators are presented within an Excel spreadsheet with their type, units, geographic area, year, source, link to secondary data files, data collection method, data availability and any relevant calculations and notes. This paper provides a detailed description of UK city LIFE1 in order to enable comparable data sets to be produced for other UK cities. The Birmingham data set is made publically available at http://epapers.bham.ac.uk/3040/ to facilitate this and to enable further analyses. The UK City LIFE1 Birmingham data set has been used to understand what is known and what is not known about the livable sustainability performance of the city and to inform how Birmingham City Council can take action now to improve its understanding and its performance into the future (see “Improving city-scale measures of livable sustainability: A study of urban measurement and assessment through application to the city of Birmingham, UK” Leach et al. [2]).
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Potential for mitigating atmospheric ammonia in Canada S. Bittman, S. C. Sheppard, D. Hunt Published: 21 March 2017
Soil Use and Management, doi: 10.1111/sum.12336
DOI See at publisher website
Article 4 Reads 0 Citations Using the differential cognitive neuroscience framework to explore the psychobiological bases of personality traits A.D. Pickering, A. Du Rocher, D. Hunt Published: 01 October 2016
Personality and Individual Differences, doi: 10.1016/j.paid.2016.05.253
DOI See at publisher website
Article 4 Reads 0 Citations Glycosylated and methylated peptides as neoantigens in leukaemia S. Penny, S. Malaker, L. Steadman, P. Trantham, D. Bai, J. S... Published: 01 July 2016
European Journal of Cancer, doi: 10.1016/s0959-8049(16)61765-3
DOI See at publisher website
Article 2 Reads 0 Citations Phosphopeptides as novel tumour antigens in colorectal cancer S. Penny, J. Abelin, A. Saeed, S. Malaker, P. Trantham, J. S... Published: 01 July 2016
European Journal of Cancer, doi: 10.1016/s0959-8049(16)61751-3
DOI See at publisher website
CONFERENCE-ARTICLE 10 Reads 1 Citation Smart Cities: Contradicting Definitions and Unclear Measures Marianna Cavada, Christopher Rogers, Dexter Hunt Published: 31 October 2014
Proceedings of The 4th World Sustainability Forum, doi: 10.3390/wsf-4-f004
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ABS Show/hide abstract
Cities are contemporary metropolises that concentrate human and social activity; engineered to support and develop the physical environment and the people within it, Smart cities, we are led to believe, are the immediate future, where smartness is perceived as a characterisation of advancements or digitalisation, in government, mobility and sustainability. Therefore it is not surprising that many organisations are marketing their smart solutions and products, often to a ubiquitous extent and so called smart cities are striving to outperform each other. But how are smart cities actually being defined and how is performance being measured in an era where there is increasing access to unprecedented amounts of foreseen data? This paper identifies the plethora of the smart city definitions and categories evidenced from the literature and shows that 'Smart cities' lacks a robust coherent definition, with many contradicting facts within what constitutes a smart vision. Notably, almost every attempt from organisations, the European Union or cities themselves has failed to define 'smart' in objective terms that can be accepted globally. Certainly, they all are negotiating with a range of descriptors and smart ways to improve the city. Even the UK's attempts to develop a clear definition and set of standards for smart cities (i.e. PAS 180 and PAS 182) appears to suffer from fundamental differences in how the semantic content of a 'smart' city is defined. This paper demonstrates the necessity for a single 'Smart Cities' definition that deals with both the physical and digital using shared parameter value(s) that can be adopted and scaled amongst different localities and within a range of urban contexts adjusting according to existing city condition(s) and vision(s) setting the paradigm for further innovative research in this area.
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