References of "Vehicular Communications"
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See detailA Multi-Hop Broadcast Wave Approach for Floating Car Data Collection in Vehicular Networks
Turcanu, Ion UL; Salvo, Pierpaolo; Baiocchi, Andrea et al

in Vehicular Communications (2020)

Inter-Vehicle Communication (IVC) is bringing connected and cooperative mobility closer to reality. Vehicles today are able to produce huge amounts of information, known in the literature as Floating Car ... [more ▼]

Inter-Vehicle Communication (IVC) is bringing connected and cooperative mobility closer to reality. Vehicles today are able to produce huge amounts of information, known in the literature as Floating Car Data (FCD), containing status information gathered from sensing the internal condition of the vehicle and the external environment. Adding networking capabilities to vehicles allows them to share this information among themselves and with the infrastructure. Collecting real-time FCD information from vehicles opens up the possibility of having access to an enormous amount of useful information that can boost the development of innovative services and applications in the domain of Intelligent Transportation System (ITS). In this paper we propose several solutions to efficiently collect real-time FCD information in Dedicated Short-Range Communication (DSRC)-enabled Vehicular Ad Hoc Networks (VANETs). The goal is to improve the efficiency of the FCD collection operation while keeping the impact on the DSRC communication channel as low as possible. We do this by exploiting a slightly modified version of a standardized data dissemination protocol to create a backbone of relaying vehicles that, by following local rules, generate a multi-hop broadcast wave of collected FCD messages. The proposed protocols are evaluated via realistic simulations under different vehicular densities and urban scenarios. [less ▲]

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See detailHeterogeneous cellular and DSRC networking for Floating Car Data collection in urban areas
Salvo, Pierpaolo; Turcanu, Ion UL; Cuomo, Francesca et al

in Vehicular Communications (2017), 8

Vehicular traffic monitoring is a major enabler for a whole range of Intelligent Transportation System services. Real time, high spatial and temporal resolution vehicular traffic monitoring is becoming a ... [more ▼]

Vehicular traffic monitoring is a major enabler for a whole range of Intelligent Transportation System services. Real time, high spatial and temporal resolution vehicular traffic monitoring is becoming a reality thanks to the variety of communication platforms that are being deployed. Dedicated Short Range Communications (DSRC) and cellular communications like Long Term Evolution (LTE) are the major technologies. The former is specifically tailored for Vehicular Ad-hoc Network, the second one is pervasive. We propose a fully distributed Floating Car Data (FCD) collection protocol that exploits the heterogeneous network provided by DSRC and LTE. The proposed approach adapts automatically to the penetration degree of DSRC, achieving the maximum possible LTE offloading, given the VANET connectivity achieved via DSRC. Extensive simulations in real urban scenarios are used to evaluate the protocol performance and LTE offloading, as compared to baseline and literature approaches. [less ▲]

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See detailMitigating flash crowd effect using connected vehicle technology
Grzybek, Agata UL; Danoy, Grégoire UL; Bouvry, Pascal UL et al

in Vehicular Communications (2015), 2(4),

A Flash Crowd Effect (FCE) occurs when in the case of non-recurring congestion a large portion of drivers follows similar re-routing advice. Consequently, congestion is transferred from one road to ... [more ▼]

A Flash Crowd Effect (FCE) occurs when in the case of non-recurring congestion a large portion of drivers follows similar re-routing advice. Consequently, congestion is transferred from one road to another. Coping with the FCE is challenging, especially if the congestion results from a temporary loss of capacity (e.g. due to a traffic incident). The existing route guidance systems do not address FCE, as they either do not consider the effects of guidance on the rest of the road network, or predict link travel times based on the number of vehicles travelling on the link, which in the case of the loss of capacity is unreliable. We demonstrate that the FCE can be addressed in a distributed way with Vehicle-to-Vehicle (V2V) communication provided by Connected Vehicle (CV) technology. The proposed in-vehicle TrafficEQ system provides vehicles with mixed route guidance strategy—i.e. a route is autonomously chosen by the vehicle with a probability that is inversely proportional to the latest reported travel time on the route. Real-time travel time information is crowd-sourced by TrafficEQ users. Using realistic simulations of incident-related capacity drops on a classic two-route highway example and a realistic urban road network, we demonstrate that TrafficEQ can address the FCE by reducing travel time oscillations among the alternative routes. The system's drawbacks—in particular the occasional necessity of providing incentives to follow the guidance—are discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailEnabling vehicular mobility in city-wide IEEE 802.11 networks through predictive handovers
Mouton, Maximilien; Castignani, German; Frank, Raphaël UL et al

in Vehicular Communications (2015), 2(2), 59-69

Detailed reference viewed: 113 (2 UL)