Commercial Viability

It is very important that the solutions developed in InSecTT reach a higher TRL level coming close to product readiness. Therefore, InSecTT solutions must constantly include worldwide developments outside of the project (e.g. standardisation) to avoid that InSecTT developments go into the wrong direction. In addition, to the technical development, the social viability of the solutions must be ensured. The key objectives into well-aligned strategy are:

Building the project awareness beyond the scope of the consortium

In order to ensure project visibility outside the consortium as well as to ensure project awareness beyond different entities, InSecTT will perform different activities in order to reach the goal.

MEASURABLE RESULTS: 12 general public activities during project lifetime (popular science publication, newspaper articles, video content, press releases)

Building InSecTT value chain

The InSecTT value chain will be built around InSecTT technologies. This value chain will support fast-lane for technology-to-market transfer. In order to achieve the goal, InSecTT aims at engaging ICT clusters among Europe in order to reach key stakeholders. It is also planned to deliver the results that can be rapidly transferred to market as a service or stand-alone product through integration platform. This will be achieved through compatibility of certain results with FiWare platform.

MEASURABLE RESULTS: number of engaged entities through ICT clusters (200 entities); number of local governments engaged (10); organization of events such as conferences, trades, exhibition (3); participation in industry meetings (6);  

Effective dissemination of project results

InSecTT will deliver different outcomes and results that will be disseminated outside the consortium. The main assumption is to deliver transparent set of results that can be reused by different entities.

MEASURABLE RESULTS: articles in journals (36 articles); participation in conferences (12 conferences); project demonstrators (17); newsletters (6)

Creating and delivering valuable educational and training content

One of the main assumptions of the project is that the results should not be available to industry but also should serve as input to educational and training to entities on different expertise level. InSecTT consortium consist of number of domain experts that can share the knowledge and results developed during project lifetime.

FEASIBLE RESULTS: number of conducted trainings on different level (9 (3 general public, 3 on academic level, 3 on expert level); master and engineer thesis based on project related topics (10); dedicated lectures based on project related topics (3 courses)

Communicating the project results and achievement to external parties with different channels

Reaching both general InSecTT and WP-specific objectives requires effective and continuous communication with the stakeholders. In order to do so, InSecTT will be communicated through different channels that aim to reach specific target groups. The project will be communicated through general public channels such as Social Media, website as well as through expert channels like journals, conferences, fairs and exhibitions.

FEASIBLE RESULTS: Social Media channels (4 channels); website; communication activities through the channels (200)

Having real influence on standardization in project related topics

The expert consortium build around InSecTT project should have an influence on standardisation process in project related topics. The input to standardisation process will be delivered from different perspectives: low level technologies, complex systems and applications as well as domain expert knowledge.

FEASIBLE RESULTS: participation in meeting with standardisation bodies (3)

Building and managing stakeholder structure in order to leverage project added value

In order to reach Work Package specific goals, InSecTT must identify, stimulate and manage the stakeholders net. The structure of the stakeholders must be well balanced and cover different profiles of the stakeholders – from junior researchers through universities and research centres to expert-level entities such as industry, standardisation and certification bodies.