Research Archive

Requirements

In this phase ICM stakeholders will document the functionality and capabilities the ICM system must have, without specifying technical design or implementation details as to how the capabilities could be implemented.

Title Abstract How to Use Useful to Date 
Integrated Corridor Management: Implementation Guide and Lessons Learned The purpose of this ICM Implementation Guide is to provide information to ICM “early adopters” on how to plan, develop, deploy, operate, and maintain an ICM system (ICMS). The Guide describes the phases in the ICMS life cycle and the associated deliverables for each phase, focusing on how the ICM Pioneer Sites addressed each phase. The guide also discusses typical issues (lessons learned) that arose during the U.S. DOT’s research initiative. Transportation professionals who will be involved in some stage of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to gain a high-level overview of the process steps needed to develop, implement and operate an ICM system. It can also help transportation professionals at all levels (Federal, State and local) who are generally interested to learn more about what ICM is and how to implement it. Transportation project managers who wish to implement an ICMS in their region 2/15
US-75 ICM System Requirements, Dallas Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Demonstration Project This document is intended as a listing and discussion of the Requirements for the US-75 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) Demonstration Project in Dallas. This document describes what the system is to do (the functional requirements), how well it is to perform (the performance requirements), and under what conditions (non-functional and performance requirements). This document does not define how the system is to be built; that is the providence of the design document.This document sets the technical scope of the system to be built for the Demonstration Project. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 12/12
I-15 Integrated Corridor Management System Requirements This document is intended as a listing and discussion of the Requirements for the I-15 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) Demonstration Project in San Diego. This document describes what the system is to do (the functional requirements), how well it is to perform (the performance requirements), and under what conditions (non-functional and performance requirements). This document does not define how the system is to be built; that is the providence of the design document. This document sets the technical scope of the system to be built for the Demonstration Project Transportation professionals in the field involved in, or approaching, the requirements phase of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to help them define their System Requirement Specification (SRS) for their ICMS. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 7/11
Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Overview The presentation explains what ICM is, its lifecycle process, and how transit is involved. The ITS technologies are listed, and the ICM initiative and its goals are explained. The Pioneer Sites, along with their assets and the demonstration sites, are reviewed. Also listed are data types, performance measures, transit and arterial data requirements and gaps, and AMS. This presentation can be used to learn about the ICM Initiative and lessons-learned thus far in the Initiative. Transportation practitioners interested in the status of the USDOT’s ICM Initiative and its activities at the Pioneer Sites. 3/11
Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative: Dallas Demonstration Site This presentation provides an overview of the Dallas ICM Pioneer Site and its progress towards demonstrating ICM. The US 75 corridor networks are shown, and an explanation for why the ICM is needed is given. There are highlights of the ICM site, strategies, maps of the various networks, and a description of the information exchange tool ISmartNET/ SmartFusion. Also listed is the decision support system layout, categories of the ICM system, and deployment dates. Users can read this presentation to get a status update of the ICM demonstration in Dallas Transportation practitioners interested in the status of the USDOT’s ICM Initiative and its activities at the Pioneer Sites. 3/11
Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative: Evaluation of the Pioneer Demonstration and the Real-Time Transit Vehicle Data Demonstration This presentation provides an overview of the evaluation of the pioneer demonstration and the real-time transit vehicle data demonstration. This ICM Initiative evaluation reviews the real-time transit data utility, quality, operational impacts, benefits of costs analysis, policy implications, lessons learned, and quality and system performance. Users can read this presentation to get a status update of the evaluation of the ICM demonstration in San Diego and Dallas Transportation practitioners interested in the status of the USDOT’s ICM Initiative and its activities at the Pioneer Sites. 3/11
US-75 Integrated Corridor Management: Concept of Operations and Requirements Development Fact Sheet Dallas Area Rapid Transit (DART) developed this fact sheet to provide a high level overview of the purpose and contents of the ICM Concept of Operations (ConOps) and Requirements documents developed for the US-75 Dallas demonstration corridor. This document can be used as an example of how to introduce and describe the need for an ICM Concept of Operations and Requirements document to the public and/or decision-makers. Transportation and public affairs/marketing professionals at all levels seeking to raise awareness in their area or organization about the ICM ConOps and Requirements and/or learn more about the Dallas demonstration site. 12/09
System Requirement Specification for the I-880 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) in Oakland, California This document summarizes the efforts conducted by the I-880 ICM team for the development of the system requirements for the I-880 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS). It describes the approach that the I-880 team took in defining the ICMS and in developing ICMS requirements: General requirements (non-functional requirements); functional requirements; data requirements; and interface requirements. Transportation professionals in the field involved in, or approaching, the requirements phase of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to help them define their System Requirement Specification (SRS) for their ICMS Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 5/09
USDOT Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative ICMS Surveillance and Detection Needs Analysis for the Transit Data Gap This report analyzes the need for transit data within an Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS), identifies data that is currently available related to transit systems, and identifies potential sources of additional transit-related data. Surveillance and detection needs are discussed, as well as current data gathering approaches being used in the field. Performance measures that are specific to transit needs are also discussed. This document can be used when developing a list of needs and solutions when designing an ICMS, specifically when looking at how transit partners play into the needs of the ICMS. This document is useful to transportation practitioners who are developing an ICMS that includes transit partners. 11/08
USDOT Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative ICMS Surveillance and Detection Needs Analysis for the Arterial Data Gap This report analyzes the need for arterial data within an Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS), identifies data that is currently available related to arterial systems, and identifies potential sources of additional arterial-related data. Surveillance and detection needs analysis results are discussed, along with current and emerging approaches for collecting data along arterial roadways. Performance measures used in arterial roadway management are also described. This document can be used when developing a list of needs and solutions when designing an ICMS, specifically when looking at how arterial road networks are planned for in an ICMS. This document is useful to transportation practitioners who are developing an ICMS that includes arterial road networks. 11/08
Webinar Series - Integrated Corridor Management Initiative: Showcasing the ICM Pioneer Sites A series of three webinars were held in July 2008 to promote the United States Department of Transportation’s (USDOT) Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative’s 8 Pioneer Sites (the sites are: Dallas, TX, Houston, TX, San Antonio, TX, San Diego, CA, Oakland, CA, Minneapolis, MN, Seattle, WA, and Montgomery County, MD). Each Pioneer Site gave a presentation about the operational, institutional, and technical aspects of their site, their findings thus far in the Initiative, and the lessons that they have learned. These webinars covered: 1. What is ICM? 2. The goal of ICM, the primary performance measures, and the expected benefits . 3. The path to implement ICM and achieve the goals; and where each ICM Pioneer Site is on this path. 4. A discussion of the operational, institutional, and technical aspects of the ICM system for each pioneer site. This will include an overview of the ICM concept of operations and system requirements specifications for each Pioneer Site 5. Lessons learned from the Pioneer Sites. The link for this entry takes you to a page with recordings, podcasts, transcripts, and PowerPoint presentations from each webinar. The Adobe Media Player is required to view the recordings (.flv files). The recording files contain both the audio and visual components of each webinar. Each individual presentation was also recorded as an MP3 file, allowing you to listen to the audio on any player that plays MP3 files. The transcripts were created in real time and may contain some errors. They are meant to serve as a companion to the recordings and the presentations. This web site can be used to learn about the 8 Pioneer Sites and to raise awareness about the ICM Initiative. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested in learning about the experiences of the 8 Pioneer Sites. 6/08
System Requirement Specification for the IH-10 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) in San Antonio, Texas This document captures the requirements of the San Antonio ICM System (ICMS) on the IH-10 Corridor. Requirements are primarily concerned with capturing "what" the system will accomplish as opposed to "how." The document is a valuable and essential component of the system engineering process as part of the ICM project to improve quality and efficiency in implementing the ICM corridor in the San Antonio region. The document captures the system functionality to communicate the information to stakeholders and vendors that would implement the ICMS. Through revisions, the Requirements Specification Document has provided a mechanism for obtaining feedback and refining the system functions. Transportation professionals in the field involved in, or approaching, the requirements phase of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to help them define their System Requirement Specification (SRS) for their ICMS. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 3/08
System Requirement Specification for the I-270 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) in Montgomery County, Maryland This document presents a revised System Requirements Specification (SyRS) for an Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) System along the Interstate-270 Corridor in Montgomery County, Maryland. This corridor is one of the eight ICM Pioneer Sites. It provides a description of the planned ICM System and delineated high-level and detailed requirements for the system. The I-270 ICMS will focus on traveler and operations management decision support by emphasizing corridor transportation systems management, traveler information dissemination, and systems evaluation by leveraging, and improving upon, current data collection, fusion capabilities, and corridor transportation system integration. Transportation professionals in the field involved in, or approaching, the requirements phase of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to help them define their System Requirement Specification (SRS) for their ICMS. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 3/08
System Requirement Specification for the I-394 Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS) in Minneapolis, Minnesota The stakeholder agencies that operate transportation systems along the I-394 Corridor on the west side of the Twin Cities Metropolitan Area (TCMA) have decided to implement and operate an Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) approach throughout the corridor. The I-394 corridor in Minneapolis, Minnesota is one of the eight ICM Pioneer Sites. Together, the stakeholder agencies have defined a set of User Needs that must be met within the corridor. This System Requirement Specification (SRS) defines the requirements for the Minneapolis I-394 Corridor Integrated Corridor Management System (ICMS). These requirements describe 'what' the ICMS will do to fulfill its role as part of the overall I-394 Integrated Corridor Management approach. Transportation professionals in the field involved in, or approaching, the requirements phase of the ICM lifecycle can use this document to help them define their System Requirement Specification (SRS) for their ICMS. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested to optimize their multimodal transportation networks through ICM. 3/08
Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Quarterly Newsletter – Winter 2008 This issue of the Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Initiative’s newsletter, from Winter 2008, provides a detailed introduction to each of the 8 Pioneer Sites selected by USDOT. The concept of operations and analysis, modeling, and simulation (AMS) phases of the Initiative are discussed. Transportation engineers and the general public can use this document to learn about the activities of the ICM Initiative and get a high-level understanding of the Initiative’s goals, progress, and future plans. Transportation infrastructure engineers, managers and operators interested in learning about the ICM Initiative’s progress to date. 1/08

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