- Connected Vehicle Pilot Program Enters Phase Two 9/6/16
- The Presentation of Materials and the Webinar Recordings of the Insights, Challenges, and Lessons Learned from the First Phase are now available. 8/25/16
- Safety Pilot Model Deployment Lessons Learned and Recommendations for Future Connected Vehicle Activities report is now available 6/28/16
- NYCDOT Concept of Operations (ConOps) Report is now available 6/28/16
- The presentation materials and the webinar recordings of the Performance Measurement and Evaluation Support Plan webinars from the three pilot sites are now available 6/13/16
- Security Management Operational Concept reports of ICF-Wyoming and Tampa (THEA) are now available 6/8/16
- The SCMS Proof-of-Concept EE Requirements Version 1.1 is now available 5/20/16
Ready for Deployment
On September 14th, 2015, the USDOT announced the selection of three connected vehicle deployment sites in the Connected Vehicle Pilot Deployment Program. The three sites collectively envision a broad spectrum of applications enabled by connected vehicle technologies driven by site-specific needs. The three pilot sites include using connected vehicle technologies to improve safe and efficient truck movement along I-80 in southern Wyoming, exploiting vehicle-to-vehicle (V2V) and intersection communications to improve vehicle flow and pedestrian safety in high-priority corridors in New York City, and deploying multiple safety and mobility applications on and in proximity to reversible freeway lanes in Tampa, Florida. This initial wave of pilot deployments begins with an initial concept development phase lasting 12 months. Phase 1 focuses on the systematic refinement of the core concept of operations, system requirements and a comprehensive deployment plan. Robust and comprehensive deployment planning will facilitate a rapid progression to physical, real-world deployment of these concepts in Phases 2 and 3 of the program. The three pilot sites will work cooperatively amongst themselves, the USDOT, and additional stakeholders and team members as appropriate in order to maximize program productivity. This cooperative model is expected to benefit both this current effort as well as a second wave of pilot deployment sites to be identified later in the program.
Please explore this site for a more detailed description of CV Pilots objectives, research progress, and outcomes. We will continue to upload relevant program information for public consumption as it becomes available.
Katherine K. Hartman
CV Pilots Program Manager
ITS Joint Program Office