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Innovation in Public and Private Weather Services (English)

The weather enterprise must continue to innovate and expand to keep people safe from disruptive weather, and to keep up with the demand for weather intelligence for economic development. Despite considerable scientific and technical advances, underinvestment in services, coupled with poor regulation and business practices, prevents the enterprise from fully protecting developing economies. New approaches are needed.The lean startup focuses on development with a minimum level of investment. While the build-measure-learn approach is used extensively in the private sector, we consider its application to NMHSs and how this might be used to prototype new capabilities quickly with modest investment in different components of the meteorological value chain. The process introduces new ways to manage projects under extreme uncertainty and benefitstraditional institutions to strengthen the way they operate.

Details

  • Author

    Rogers,David P., Tsirkunov,Vladimir V., Bogdanova,Anna-Maria, Md Kootval,Haleh Kootval, Suwa,Makoto

  • Document Date

    2021/02/25

  • Document Type

    Brief

  • Report Number

    157030

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Multi-Regional,

  • Disclosure Date

    2021/02/26

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Innovation in Public and Private Weather Services

  • Keywords

    disaster and climate risk management; open data policy; decision support system; Disaster Risk Reduction; public sector investment; development of applications; development of technology; safety of life; publicgood characteristic; public sector entity; cost of service; delivery of service; Fee-Based Services; need for education; early warning system; public sector agency; several important points; weather services; Public Services; warning service; Disaster Management; academic sector; business practice; development partner; value chain; value creation; weather forecast; potential users; meteorological service; warning messages; new product; commercial service; no access; hydrological service; climate resilience; minimum level; new technology; disruptive weather; global partnership; business model; creative solution; infrastructure network; operations research; academic research; Technology Transfer; biological threat; Health Service; train operation; public awareness; commercial market; grant financing; market development; basic infrastructure; project finance; international partners; natural hazard; quality datum; modern business; hydromet services; early adoption; innovative solution; scientific discovery; weather warnings; local actors; public finance; hydrological information; results framework; institution need; innovative product; institutional change; traditional business; mobile application; exposure data; continuous innovation; professional standard; sustainable business; severe weather; weather information; total traffic; maximum amount; intelligent traffic; natural monopolies; Capital Investments; hydrological risk; economic sector; precise timing; institutional strengthening; recent years; international investment; open market; respective responsibility; public good; Public Goods; national economy; Competition Law; commercial enterprise; human capital; new way; civil society; weather extremes; water resource; rapid prototyping; government financing; private company; Data Integration; competitive innovation; private actor; lost income; market price; technology innovation; weather condition

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Citation

Rogers,David P. Tsirkunov,Vladimir V. Bogdanova,Anna-Maria Md Kootval,Haleh Kootval Suwa,Makoto

Innovation in Public and Private Weather Services (English). Public and Private Engagement in Hydromet Services Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/756191614351406589/Innovation-in-Public-and-Private-Weather-Services