6 Total Economic Impact I-10 Corridor Trade (2000) Trade Value: $1.38 TrillionJobs: MillionEarnings: $ BillionSource: Wilbur Smith Associates
7 Mid-Term and Long-Term Time Horizons200820132025Short-TermMid-Term and Long-TermBottlenecksPhysicalOperationalStrategicInnovative technologiesOperational solutionsState SpecificCorridor-Wide
8 Study Scenario Development Scenarios were afunction of:Economy & tradeOperational impactsinnovationSeven Scenarios(compared against the base case)FundableSupportablePracticality(can it be implemented)A mix of modular solutions:CapacityTechnologicalOperationalPolicyPrivate Industry
12 Scenario 1: WideningPotential StrategiesScenario 2: ITS
13 ITS - User Service Bundles 1. Advanced Transportation Mgmt2. Advanced Traveler InformationAssumes ITSdeploymentsprogressover time3. Maintenance and Construction Ops4. Multi-Agency TMC5. Commercial Vehicle Ops (CVO)6. Advanced Vehicle Safety Systems7. Emergency Management8. IntegrationNote: Italicized bundles are not included in the National ITS Architecture
14 ITS Capital Costs Full Build- Out to 2025 Field Devices = $33.6 millionTMC Development = $97.0 millionFull Build-Out to2025Communications Infrastructure =$474.9 millionTotal Costs = $605.5 millionTotal Benefits = $1,785.3 millionB/C Ratio = 3.0
16 What combination of options (menu) Provides best outcome? Scenario 1: WideningWhat combination of options (menu)Provides best outcome?Scenario 2: ITSScenario 3: Truck/Auto SeparationScenario 4: Multimodal Rail CorridorScenario 5: Multimodal Waterway CorridorScenario 6: Urban Truck BypassScenario 7: Truck ProductivityOthers
17 Comprehensive Congestion Management Plan Where FeasibleAdd More LanesCorridor-wideITS/CVOTraditional DOT StrategiesPLUSWhere Makes SenseTruck/Auto SeparationUrban BypassTruck ProductivityPotential DOT Freight StrategiesEntire CorridorRail Intermodal DevelopmentGulf StatesBarge Service Development
18 Not a Traditional Highway Corridor Study Address Range of Policy IssuesMultimodal ApproachNeed for Increased FundingTransportation & the EconomyDrive freight innovationsIdentify the State DOT’s Role in Freight
19 Issues Cut Across State Lines BJobsFreight issues transcend boundariesSafety, capacity, emissions, funding,continued growth, etc
20 Increasingly Service Oriented Expect Continued Reliance on Trucks Also…..Our EconomyIncreasingly Service OrientedExpect Continued Reliance on TrucksNeed for ReliableHighway System
21 Lessons from the I-10 study Grow the PieThe Interstate Highway System’s capacity for inter-regional goods movement and travel is vital to the nation’s economic health.Analysis of mobility demands and ways to meet those demands, clearly indicate a need for increasingmaintenance and enhancement funding to expand goods movement capacity across the I-10 corridor.Increased funding should not be “categorized”, so that states can tailor the mix of capacity increasing improvements to those that are feasible and work best in any given area.
22 Lessons from the I-10 study (cont’d) Technology AcceleratorsTechnology strategies (e.g. ITS/CVO) show high Returns on Investment and should be a component of any capacity improvements.Implementing a standard architecture through-out the corridor will accelerate the impact oftechnology innovationsInnovations in highway development (e.g. auto/truck separation) and in truck mobility/operations (mass flow concepts) should be acceleratedthrough research, investment and deployment.
23 Lessons from the I-10 study (cont’d) From Each Mode According To Its Ability, To Each Mode According To Its NeedAll system elements; interstate and state highways, local streets and roads, railroads, airborne and waterborne conveyances satisfy certain mobility demands most efficiently.Each element must continue to contribute to overall mobility and should be enhanced as feasible.Prevent inappropriate intermodal shifts of mobilityburdens (such as using the Interstate System to satisfy local circulation needs and using trucks to carry bulk commodities best moved by rail or barge) can delay the need for, and reduce the magnitude of, Interstate System capacity improvements.
24 Future Roles for the I-10 Partnership Promote the lessons learned from the I-10 Study.Develop and implement a consensus ITS architecture, integrated with improvement efforts on other corridors.Help shape the FSHRP (Future Strategic Highway Research Program) agenda.Serve as a forum for sharing successes, challenges, innovations, and war stories.
25 The Major I-10 Corridor ITS Themes Increase transportation securityEnhance overall mobilityEase freight congestion
26 Why Should ITS Along the I-10 Corridor Be Integrated?? The best way to maximize the benefits of ITS isthrough the integration of different systems.- ATMS/ emergency coordination- Multi-state coordination improves efficiencyand security of entire networkFrom the original study:Total Costs = $605.5 millionTotal Benefits = $1,785.3 millionB/C Ratio = 3.0
27 What is Happening Now?Many metro areas along I-10 have implemented elements of the National ITS ArchitectureIntegrated ATMS and ATISEmergency + ATMS coordinationNot all states have implemented statewide elementsRegions, states, MPO’s do not share info across the corridor
28 A Corridor-Wide Architecture…… …Goes beyond a regional or statewide instantiation of the national architecture…Addresses sharing of information…Between statesCommercial-vehicle infoHazmatEmergency coordinationBetween shipper nodes and carriersMore Efficient ConnectivityReal-Time System Management Information Program
29 National Corridor Initiatives West CoastCorridorCanamexFreight MobilityTourismIntegrated ATMS InfoI-29/35Pan-AmericanPort-to-Plains
30 ITS Corridor Initiatives GCMI-95CoalitionSo CalHouston
32 - 10 of the Top 20 Int’l Freight Gateways Are Within 150 miles of the I-10 Corridor of these have direct connections to I-10
33 A Corridor-Wide ITS Vision: Integrated – Transportation Exchange Network (I-TEN)
34 Integrated – Transportation Exchange Network (I-TEN) Element 1:Establish corridor-wide communications system capable of providing real- time information for management and operations in the corridor
35 Integrated – Transportation Exchange Network (I-TEN) Element 2:Support long range real-time transportation network monitoring needs
36 Integrated – Transportation Exchange Network (I-TEN) Element 3:Support inter-jurisdictional architecture needs, e.g. (Center-to-center (C2C) communications
37 The ITS/CVO Architecture is Subset of the National ITS Architecture IntelligentTransportationSystems (ITS)CVISNCommercial VehicleInformation Systems& Networks (CVISN)ArchitectureCommercialVehicle Operations(CVO)ITS/CVOIBCInternationalTradeModernizationPhoto Courtesy of Hunter Engineering CompanyInternational BorderClearance Architecture
38 Integrated – Transportation Exchange Network (I-TEN) How is this accomplished?I-TEN Integration Study to Define Architecture and ProgramsDefine Program Funding MechanismImplementation of corridor-wide and strategic program elements
39 I-TEN Integration Study Purpose:Establish a corridor-wide architecture and communications infrastructure to enable future technology integration efforts. Establish roles, responsibilities and timelines for future planning and deployment of ITS technologies that can increase transportation security, enhance overall mobility and ease freight congestion.
40 I-TEN Integration Study Proposed Work ScopeTask 1-IdentifyStrategicConceptsTask 2-SpecifyUser NeedsAndVulnerabilitiesTask 3-Develop I-10ITS IntegrationWork PlanTask 4-Define I-10Corridor ITSArchitecture
41 I-TEN Integration Study Address alternative operational opportunities within CorridorRecommend and organize stakeholder group – orientation to freight movementsIdentify operational and safety problems and opportunitiesIdentify system needs related to above problems and opportunitiesIdentify ITS Themes (common functional elements) from above needsExpand baseline reviewInventory of existing and planned systemsTask 1-Concept of Operations
42 I-TEN Integration Study Identify information and service requirementsInterviews with carriersInterviews with DMV’s/ DOT’s / other stakeholdersIdentify Barriers & OpportunitiesIdentify / Assess Institutional BarriersOpportunities for integrating public and private data and technology to further the visionDevelop Data, Systems and Technology RequirementsFunctional RequirementsData FlowsTechnology Constraints Based on Existing SystemsTask 2-IdentifyUser Requirements
43 I-TEN Integration Study Review, Refine and Prioritize ITS Service Needs and Interoperability RequirementsIntegrated communication servicesCarrier/Shipper (traveler) informationTraffic managementCorridor-wide security enhancementsEmergency managementCVISN, including Level 2 deploymentInternational border screeningTask 3-Develop I-10ITS IntegrationWork Plan
44 I-TEN Integration Study Review final deployment plan with selected stakeholdersDevelop I-10 Sys. Arch., building on existing statewide and regional architectures in corridorWill use TurboArchitecture tool.Define potential field tests and corridor projects –scopes / budgetsDefine technology & telecomms standardsIntegrate business process, data and system architecture requirements and service needs.Develop business plan/model and deployment scheduleTask 4-Define I-10Corridor ITSArchitecture
45 I-TEN Integration Study SummaryI-10 Corridorwide ITS deployment requires an integrated approach to achieve maximum mobility and economic benefitsI-TEN would provide the framework for implementing corridor-wide and strategic deployment of I-10 Corridor ITS enhancementsComplementary to other I-10 initiatives (e.g., truck lanes / truck tolling, etc.)