Australian netBin reseller EYEfi are giving councils the waste management information they need
Australian netBin reseller EYEfi has been making waves in the litter bin monitoring market by utilising netBin within the EYEfi® Smart Sensor offering.
EYEfi’s Smart Sensor system, is improving the way City of Melbourne’s waste services manage rubbish collections, by utilising EYEfi sensors located in street bins across the central business district that automatically monitor bin fill levels, using ultrasonic sensors and the cloud-based application.
The system generates dynamic data on fill rates, fill profiles and other key metrics that helps ensure bins are positioned in the best locations to service demand. This in turn enables performance improvements and greater efficiency of the bin network and waste collections.
“The system provides entirely new data and intelligence for customers on their bin networks,” says Simon Langdon EYEfi’s Managing Director.
Each sensor can provide alerts to waste management teams when waste in a bin reaches a particular level, eg, 80%. The platform automatically calculates dynamic collection schedules and navigational information and delivers this to drivers on their smartphone, so collections can be executed in the most efficient way. The system’s proactive alerting features enable waste services to prevent rubbish overflowing onto streets, into drains and waterways, before it becomes a problem,” Langdon explains. “It also enables a more transparent and productive service while reducing operational costs.”
EYEfi Pty Ltd, an Australian technology firm, provides customers the opportunity to combine all of their remote monitoring needs within the one EYEfi cloud platform – including EYEfi GPS-enabled smart cameras and video analytics, GPS tracking, weather data and EYEfi’s powerful spatial intelligence gathering capabilities using fixed, mobile, portable and airborne platform deployments.
EYEfi is focused on “connecting the world’s people and devices with the world around them” in ways not previously possible; fundamentally changing the way we search, discover, monitor and connect with information about our real-world surroundings.