In daily life there are also various experimental environments in which large, possibly more homogeneous, target groups come together, the so-called Pilot Grounds, Field Labs and Living Labs. User-oriented methods are used in these environments and open innovation is often stimulated. They are used to observe and measure, build and validate prototypes, and address complex challenges in as many real-world situations as possible. Many labs are linked to so-called Smart City initiatives around Amsterdam, Rotterdam and Eindhoven in particular. The environments are linked to daily activities. However, they offer more control than everyday life because they are often bound by environment or time. In City Labs, citizens, researchers, students, technologists, businesses, NGOs, entrepreneurs, teachers and policymakers come together (e.g. Scholl & Kemp, 2016). An example of this is NEMO Kennislink, where, in the context of the Science Museum, co-creation is used to develop solutions for the future of the Amsterdam metropolitan region. In addition to cities, regional applications can also be considered: in the Brainport region, for example, a stretch of motorway and several streets have been brought together in the Helmond Smart Mobility Living Lab where traffic research can be carried out.