Office of Operations
21st Century Operations Using 21st Century Technologies

Integrated Corridor Management, Transit, and Mobility on Demand

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United States Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration

U.S. Department of Transportation
Federal Highway Administration
Office of Operations
1200 New Jersey Avenue, SE
Washington, DC 20590


March 2016

Table of Contents

[ Notice and Quality Assurance Statement ] [ Technical Report Documentation Page ] [ List of Acronyms ]

Integrated Corridor Management Fundamentals
The Integrated Corridor Management Research Initiative
Transit at the Integrated Corridor Management Demonstration Sites
Public Transportation Stakeholders
Public Transportation Trends
Benefits of Integration
Strategies for Integrated Corridor Management Integration
Transit Priority Treatments
Empty Cell Transit Signal Priority
Empty Cell Dedicated Transit Vehicle Facilities
Empty Cell Shared Communication Infrastructure
Empty Cell Information Sharing and Communication
Empty Cell Roadway-Transit Information Sharing and Communication
Empty Cell Transit-Transit Information Sharing and Communication
Empty Cell Transit-Traveler Information Sharing and Communication
Empty Cell Transit Incentives
Empty Cell Use of Transit Vehicles as Probes
Empty Cell Challenges to Integration
Empty Cell Resistance to Roadway-Transit Coordination
Empty Cell Lack of Resources
Empty Cell Operational Restrictions
Empty Cell Competition among Transit Providers
Empty Cell Conflicting Objectives
Empty Cell Shared Use/Access Restrictions
Empty Cell Equipment Limitations
Empty Cell Counterproductive Traveler Information
What is Mobility On Demand?
Examples of Mobility On Demand
Benefits of Integration
Strategies for Integration
Mobility On Demand Services as Public Transit Bridges or Supplemental Transportation
Ridematching Services
Targeted Travel Information for Mobility On Demand Service Providers
Use of Mobility On Demand Vehicles as Data Probes
Comprehensive Traveler Mobility Information
Challenges to Integration
Engaging Travelers
Public-Private Sector Service Coordination
Data Sharing
Competition with Public Transit
Impact of Technological Change on Mobility On Demand Services

List of Figures

Figure 1 Figure 1. Illustration. Integrated corridor management involves viewing corridor assets – such as freeways, arterials, and transit – through a common lens.
Figure 2 Figure 2. Illustration. The active and integrated continuum.
Figure 3 Figure 3. Photo. Dallas Area Rapid Transit, which operates the light rail and bus transit systems in Dallas, Texas, led the design and implementation of the integrated corridor management system on U.S. 75 in partnership with other regional agencies.
Figure 4 Figure 4. Photo. Example of a transit/highoccupancy vehicle priority on-ramp in California.
Figure 5 Figure 5. Photo. Comparative freeway and transit travel times on a dynamic message sign in California
Figure 6 Photo. A 95 Express bus on the I-95 express lanes in Southern Florida
Figure 7 Photo. A vehicle owned by Car2Go, a car sharing company, in Denver, Colorado.
Figure 8 Figure 8. Screenshot. The Carma carpool smartphone application enables drivers and riders to match based on their trips.
Figure 9 Figure 9. Photo. A bike sharing station in Denver, Colorado operated by Denver B-cycle.

List of Tables

Table 1 Benefit and Cost Categories and Elements.
Office of Operations