The CoSMo Company’s cutting-edge technology was on display at the Future @ SystemX event last week end, once again, turned heads among the representatives of the research, technology, and industry groups present.

The Future @ SystemX event is the annual opportunity for the IRT SystemX community for researchers, startups, and industry actors to present their emerging technologies as well as their success stories from the year before. For CoSMo, long a collaborator with SystemX and now helping to direct the group via the participation of CoSMo Co-Founder, Executive Chairman, and CEO of The CoSMo Company USA Michel Morvan on the IRT SystemX Board of Directors, it was a chance to present its advances in modeling, simulating, and optimizing transport and energy networks.

For CoSMo Chief Technology Officer Thomas Lacroix the Future @ System X event was a chance for the company to demonstrate its strong scientific, research, and development pedigree while still showing the real-life applications of its technology.

CoSMo’s modeling and simulation applications are designed to solve real-world problems, not classroom hypotheticals. The industry audience at the Future @ SystemX event appreciated that, even though CoSMo’s technology is founded on a strong history of fundamental research in complexity science, it is built to help decision makers at some of the biggest companies in the world make optimal decisions about their real-world complex systems.”

CoSMo Chief Technology Officer, Thomas Lacroix

Though diverse in its offerings, this year the Future @ SystemX event focused on four key technologies: artificial intelligence, cybersecurity, the blockchain, and digital simulations. CoSMo’s industry-validated approach to modeling and simulation was chief among this final group with examples of both its MIC (Modeling Interoperability Cooperation) and Smart City Energy projects attracting attention during the event’s afternoon Demo Tour.

This is not CoSMo’s first appearance at the Future @ SystemX event. In 2015 the company was a part of three distinct demonstrations at the event including Smartville, where it provided a power consumption peak-smoothing simulator, and the Versailles Lab project where a transportation supply planning application allowed transport network operators to identify optimal dimensioning parameters on three SNCF commuter lines.

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