Amazon Employees Join Sept. 20 Global Climate WalkoutResearchers Transform CO2 Into Liquid Fuel More on Geek.com:This $5.5 Million ‘Livable Yacht’ Lets You Ride Out Climate ChangeBefore and After Photos: Drought Wipes Out Chilean Lake From the MapThrow Shade at Climate Change By Planting More Trees Stay on target The entire city would contain a group of six platform island, called “villages,” for a total of around 10,000 residents, Business Insider reported. Ingels told Business insider 10,000 is the ideal number of residents, since it would allow the island to achieve “full autonomy” by producing its own power, fresh water, and heat.The floating city would sit off shore from major coastal cities, but could be towed to other locations in the event of a disaster. (Photo Credit: Oceanix / BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group)According to DesignBoom, the architecture of the city is also designed so that it could be disassembled and reconfigured by future generations of architects. It would be moored to the ocean floor but would also be built so that it could towed to safer location if needed.. All structures would be able to withstand floods, tsunamis, and Category 5 hurricanes.Cages underneath the platforms could harvest scallops, kelp, or other forms of seafood to help the city remain self-sufficient during a disaster. (Photo Credit: Oceanix / BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group)To boost its environmentally-friendly concept, the villages would not allow high-emitting cars or trucks and would use pneumatic trash tubes to transport garbage to a sorting station, where it can be identified and eventually recycled. The design might possibly allow for driverless vehicles, however, and the city could experiment with new technologies such as drone deliveries.As an environmentally friendly habitat, the villages wouldn’t allow any high-emitting cars or trucks. (Photo Credit: Oceanix / BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group)“The technology exists for us to live on water, without killing marine ecosystems. It is our goal to make sure sustainable floating cities are affordable and available to all coastal areas in need,” said Marc Collins Chen, co-founder and CEO of Oceanix. “[Floating cities] should not become a privilege of the rich.”(Photo Credit: Oceanix / BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group) A new floating city concept unveiled at a UN-Habitat roundtable on Wednesday could be a viable solution for rising sea levels, climate change-related disasters, and housing shortages, experts said.In the meeting co-convened with Oceanix, a company looking to build the floating structures, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Center for Ocean Engineering, and the Explorers Club, architect Bjarke Ingels presented a floating structure that could be home to 10,000 people, withstand severe weather conditions, and allow residents to produce their own power and food and manage water and the disposal of waste.Oceanix City would be comprised of a series of hexagonal islands that can each hold 300 residents. (Photo Credit: Oceanix / BIG-Bjarke Ingels Group)The floating city concept, know as Oceanix City, is comprised of a series of hexagonal islands populated by mid-rise structures built using sustainable materials. Each hexagonal island could hold up to 300 residents. The hexagon shape was chosen because it is considered to be the most space-efficient architectural shape, as shown in the orderly activities in a beehive.