Four-Part Policy Lays the Foundation for the Next Revolution in Roadway Safety
WASHINGTON—The U.S. Department of Transportation is issuing Federal policy for automated vehicles, laying a path for the safe testing and deployment of new auto technologies that have enormous potential for improving safety and mobility for Americans on the road.
As a part of its "Road to Tomorrow" initiative to develop new ways with private partners to pay for infrastructure, the Missouri Department of Transportation is seeking pilot project proposals to test whether technology services that customers would be willing to pay for could be built into a Missouri highway.
he Wyoming Department of Transportation has completed a development plan for a federally supported pilot program that could soon have hundreds of vehicles communicating electronically with each other and roadside devices about travel conditions on the Interstate 80 corridor.
Posting date: September 7, 2016
This position is open to Colorado residents only.
This is a key position aligned with CDOT's Technology Peak.
PARTNERS AND STAKEHOLDERS: FOR YOUR CONSIDERATION AND SHARING WITH YOUR MEMBERS
Southeast Michigan Operational Data Environment (SEMI-ODE). The SEMI-ODE software contains four applications developed to allow all data collected in Road Side Units (RSUs) to be transmitted remotely via dedicate short-change communication to the traffic management system which has integrated the ODE software into their system and subscribers allowed to receive this data.
The USDOT has released several new publications highlighting its latest research initiatives and findings and results related to intelligent transportation systems (ITS):
The U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) awarded three cooperative agreements collectively worth more than $45 million to initiate the design/build/test phase of the Connected Vehicle Pilot Deployment Program. Selected in 2015, the Connected Vehicle Pilot sites include Wyoming, New York City, and Tampa.