The ITaaU Network+ has supported the following projects:

Food Standards Agency (FSA) collaboration:

First call for pilot projects:

  • Trusted Tiny Things – a “Trusted Things” software framework to be tested on the Aberdeenshire bus service
  • Uplands Rescue Resilience – a system for coordinating professional and volunteer communication systems

Second call for pilot projects:

  • BluPoint – Delivering the provision of digital content as a utility in low-resourced off-grid communities
  • TOLIVS – The Typology of Loss in the Vaccine Supply Chain
  • Communities in the Clouds – Investigating how technology is used to support high-density/high-rise communities
  • Sun and Sky – A sun and sky environmental monitoring system for crowd sourcing
  • CloudMaker – A utility to support social creativity between children

Third call for pilot projects:

  • Bring your own heritage – Robert Gordon University, Aberdeen
  • Mobile app data for health – University of Strathclyde, Glasgow
  • Safe city – University of Derby
  • Triform – University of Southampton

Other projects:

The Network+ has also supported the following projects:

  • Project Abacá – Technically Assisted Sensitivity Review of Digital Public Records
  • Embedded librarians – University of Southampton
  • Second screen broadcast TV: future opportunities (BT) – Lizbeth Goodman and Huw Williams, SMARTlab UK (at Ravensbourne College of Art & Design)
  • Designing for Diversity (D4D) Project: Feasibility Report – Dr Deveril


  • AT&T/QMUL Digital Economy collaboration – Hamid Haddadi, QMUL
  • Video Analytics Service for security, surveillance and object tracking – Ashiq Anjum, University of Derby
  • Social knowledge in digitally connected communities – Karen Martin, University of Kent
  • Internet of Things, Machine-to-Machine and weightlessness technologies – Yue (Frank) Gao, QMUL
  • Real time large-scale social pedestrian simulation technology – Daniela Romano, University of Sheffield
  • Broadcast quality short film production: “The social life of data” – Erinma Ochu, University of Manchester