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Program at a glance

Program at a glance



Plenary Sessions
(Subject to final editing)
P1Introduction of connected / automated vehicles to the transportation system - opportunities & threats
13:30-15:30, Nov 3, Mon
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Gary Blank, President, IEEE-USA
Speakers:
Gary Blank, President, IEEE-USA
Refi-Tugrul Güner, Global V2X (5.9GHZ WAVE and ITS G5) Program Manager, Kapsch TrafficCom AG
Xiaojing Wang, Director of China National ITS Center
Ken Leonard, Director, U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) Intelligent Transportation Systems Joint Program Office (ITS JPO)
Philippe Crist, Economist and Administrator, International Transport Forum (ITF) at the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD)
Reiner John, Infineon Automotive, Industrial and Multi-Market Division
Numerous regulatory regimes are worldwide in place to manage and control traffic. National governments around the world have settled regulations in national legal frameworks. Regulatory regimes are more or less different among countries. This is adding unnecessary burden to vehicle supply manufacturers to homologate and for the national administrations to enforce. UN-ECE has taken action in order to coordinate cross-acceptance among regulatory regimes and to gain harmonization. Do we need to work out a joint policy road map for the introduction of connected vehicles into the transportation system? On what policy level is action necessary to gain cross-acceptance and harmonization? Who is expected to take the leading role? How to avoid institutional barriers slowing down the deployment of cooperative ITS systems?
P2Evolution or revolution (radical change) of the global mobility / transport System by deployment and implementation connected / automated vehicle technologies and autonomous driving. Are partnership and cooperation between public and private sector organizations ready to achieve implementation?
15:50-18:30, Nov 3, Mon
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Vincenzo Piuri, IEEE Vice President-elect for Technical Activities
Speakers:
Vincenzo Piuri, IEEE Vice President-elect for Technical Activities
Martin Russ, Managing Director, AustriaTech Ltd.
Arnulf Wolfram, Head of Mobility CEE, Siemens AG Austria
Horst Pfluegl, Global Research Program Manager for Division Instrumentation & Testsystems (ITS), AVL
Jost Bernasch, Managing Director, VIRTUAL VEHICLE Research Center
Currently there is a broad discussion regarding the technology readiness level of connected / automated vehicles. How and how fast are these technologies expected to reach a level of maturity and robustness that the deployment of functionalities substantial for autonomous driving can be easily obtained. Will the introduction of connected / automated vehicle technologies gain the expected improvements on road safety and road capacity efficiency? Will technological change towards connected / automated vehicles happen by radical change or in a stepwise approach (SAE Level 0-4)?
P3Which technologies will pave the way to automated vehicles? Which industry sector is expected to take a leading role?
08:30-10:00, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Speakers:
Vincenzo Piuri, IEEE Vice President-elect for Technical Activities
Refi-Tugrul Güner, Global V2X (5.9GHZ WAVE and ITS G5) Program Manager, Kapsch TrafficCom AG
Alberto Fernández Wyttenbach, Market Innovation Officer of European GNSS Agency (GSA)
The recent years have shown incredible progress in the development of sensors and communications to be applied in the connected / automated vehicle environment. Quite a number of this components are developed in competition to each other. Which technologies will finally pave the way for safe, efficient, reliable and cost effective automated vehicle driving? Can we achieve an attractive cost benefit ratio to convince customers?
P4Day 2 Wrap-up and Press Release
18:05-18:50, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Mike Schagrin, President of Schagrin Consulting
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Joachim Taiber, Director, Clemson University International Center for Automotive Research (CU-ICAR) in Greenville, South Carolina, USA
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
Stephen Dukes, Vice President, IEEE Consumer Electronics Society
Vincenzo Piuri, IEEE Vice President-elect for Technical Activities
Reinhard Pfliegl, Managing Director, Austrian Association for Alternative Propulsion Systems (A3PS)
Review and highlight the most significant contributions from the Plenary Sessions, Summits, Industry Forums, Problem-Solving Workshops, and Technical Sessions on Day 2
P5What global harmonization regarding regulations and standards do we need? Which impact to safety can we expect?
08:30-10:00, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
Speakers:
Eva Molnar, Director, Transport Division of the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe
Karen Bartleson, President, IEEE Standards Association
Silvio Weeren, IBM
Luca Delgrossi, Director Autonomous Driving U.S. - Maps & Communications - at Mercedes-Benz Research & Development North America Inc.
Dieter Smely, Standardisation and Conformance Testing, Kapsch TrafficCom
Ken Leonard, Director, U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) Intelligent Transportation Systems Joint Program Office (ITS JPO)
At least 7 standards organizations are active in organizing deliberation on technology standards. Will we achieve a common set of technology standards allowing to drive around the globe without restrictions? Will we be able to enhance technology standards by systematically collecting evidence gained in the FoT´s executed in US, Asia and Europe? Are technology standards regarding communication and transmission profiles already sufficient? Do we need global harmonization?
P6Day 3 Wrap-up and Press Release
18:05-18:50, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Sanjay Goel, Director of Research, NYS Center for Information Forensics and Assurance, UAlbany
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Reinhard Pfliegl, Managing Director, Austrian Association for Alternative Propulsion Systems (A3PS)
Review and highlight the most significant contributions from the Plenary Sessions, Summits, Industry Forums, Problem-Solving Workshops, and Technical Sessions on Day 3
P7Connected / automated vehicle driving on digital roads
08:30-10:00, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Mario Rohracher, Secretary General of GSV - Austrian Association for Transport and Infrastructure
Speakers:
Claire Depre, EC DG MOVE
Bernd C. Datler, General Manager, ASFINAG Maut Service GmbH
Frank Försterling, Continental
Friedhelm Ramme, Manager Automotive, Ericsson Global Competence Hub
Bruno Simon, Senior Director, Go-to-Market & Operations, HERE
Connected / automated vehicle technologies will change the way of future road transport. How will these technologies enroll? What potentials and risks are involved with such technologies, in particular in a transition phase with automated and non-automated vehicles are using the same infrastructure
P8Day 4 Wrap-up and Press Release
18:05-18:50, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Reinhard Pfliegl, ICCVE 2014 General Chair
Review and highlight the most significant contributions from the Plenary Sessions, Summits, Industry Forums, Problem-Solving Workshops, and Technical Sessions on Day 4
P9Societal impacts and expectations introducing automated vehicles to smart cities
08:30-10:00, Nov 7, Fri
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
Karlyn D. Stanley, Adjunct Senior Researcher, RAND Corporation
Alexandra Millonig, Mobility Department of the AIT - Austrian Institute of Technology
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
Cristina Olaverri Monreal, AIT - Austrian Institute of Technology
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Automated vehicles will allow almost everybody in the age between 1 and 100+ years to use road vehicles including persons today limited to driving. This technological utopia as a prominent vision to easily access individual mobility may further increase the number of vehicles on road infrastructure. Assisted driving and in a longer term perspective autonomous driving will increase comfort and accessibility of car use even in congested areas. Roadside capacity shortages are expected to increase, but on the same time congestion is expected to be balanced by traffic control. A policy regime allowing access to road infrastructure only along with available roadside capacities may be expected in a far horizon future. This will induce a completely new legislation to rule out access rights to road infrastructure.
P10Awards and Closing Ceremony
15:30-17:00, Nov 7, Fri
Room: Lehar 1-2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Reinhard Pfliegl, ICCVE 2014 General Chair
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
Martin Russ, Managing Director, AustriaTech Ltd. (on behalf of bmvit)
Peter Rössler, Chair, IEEE Austria Section
Yu Yuan, ICCVE 2015 General Chair
Closing remarks, summary of results and achievements through the conference, awarding, announcement and promotion of next conferences



Summits
(Subject to final editing)
S1NHTSA decision to move towards regulation on V2V – What’s the real impact (policy / technology / business / standards)?
10:20-12:20, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Mike Schagrin, President of Schagrin Consulting
Speakers:
Ken Leonard, Director, U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) Intelligent Transportation Systems Joint Program Office (ITS JPO)
Praveen R. Singh, President & CEO, Arada Systems, Inc.
Ed Fishman, Partner and Head of Transportation Group, K&L Gates
Paul Avery, Manager of the Cooperative Systems Section at Southwest Research Institute (SwRI)
With the announcement by NHTSA earlier this year, all US vehicles will someday have DSRC technology on board. While it will take several years before a substantial market penetration, benefits will start accruing early and build up as penetration increases. V2X communications will provide many new opportunities for travelers. Any regulation NHTSA creates, affect future production vehicles, have substantial impact on infrastructure, as well as to aftermarket and mobile devices. Will NHTSA making a similar decision for trucks in 2014?
S2Framework of standards in the connected / automated vehicles environment - enabler or burden for fast introduction into real traffic?
13:30-15:30, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
Paul Nikolich, Chair of IEEE 802 LAN/MAN Standards Committee
Xiaojing Wang, Chairman of China ITS Industry Alliance
Fritz Kasslatter, Key Expert, Cooperative Communication Systems, Siemens
Refi-Tugrul Güner, Global V2X (5.9GHZ WAVE and ITS G5) Program Manager, Kapsch TrafficCom AG
Andrew Smart, Director of Society Programs & Industry Relations, SAE International
Proper standardization is a key issue for successful market penetration specifically in the area of transportation / mobility. Those standards affect technical / functional level as well as operational and legal level. Actually standard development organizations focus technical / technological level. How can we assure the results are complete, seamless and there is no overlap in a contradictory way for fast deployment? Are the results scientifically sound and do they provide evidence on systems stability and performance? Are they meaningful enough to prepare decisions for full deployment? Are they rock solid to transform the transportation industry?
S3Satellite navigation and positioning in a connected / automated vehicle environment
15:50-17:50, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Alexander Frötscher, AustriaTech
Speakers:
Fiametta Diani, GSA
Ulrich Lages, IBEO
Shunsuke Kamijo, University of Tokyo
Bruno Simon, Senior Director, Go-to-Market & Operations, HERE
Satellite positioning in cars is already implemented either as in-built system or 3rd party navigation devices. In all the cases the driver has final responsibility to keep the car on road not following any obstruction may be shown in the navigation display. Once driverless cars on road using satellite based positioning the requirements on precision, update rate, etc. are much higher for automated vehicles to ensure precise positioning even in worst case scenarios (urban canyoning, narrow valleys, etc.). Will reliable applications available under all conditions near terms?
S4Roadmap for deployment of connected / automated vehicles on road. Who takes the leading role: industry or government?
10:20-12:20, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Mario Rohracher, Secretary General of GSV - Austrian Association for Transport and Infrastructure
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Ken Leonard, Director, U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) Intelligent Transportation Systems Joint Program Office (ITS JPO)
Yu Yuan, ICCVE 2015 General Chair
Industry and public institutions all around the world have spent a vast amount of money already for the development of V2X technology and automated driving. Should there be more cooperation between countries and between the vehicle industries? Does this limit the competition between the industry players? Cooperation between the global regions (USA, EC, AP) is already established on level of information exchange and some co-ordination within some R&D program. More effective instruments should be established to efficiently utilize available public funds for R&D and industrial development with the goal to achieve faster, more coordinated deployment to gain the positive effects expected from these technologies in the overall transport / mobility system.
S5What standards are required for the introduction of connected / automated vehicles on road?
13:30-15:30, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Andrew Smart, Director of Society Programs & Industry Relations, SAE International
Stephen Dukes, Vice President, IEEE Consumer Electronics Society
In February 2014 the EU has released the Version 1 of Cooperative System standards following the mandate M453 to standards development organizations (SDO´s) in 2009 and the completion of the first phase of their work. From the basic message sets for C-ITS but also for specific applications for traffic information like SPAT/MAP in cities or In-Vehicle-Signage (IVI) a starting point for deployment in first corridors is now available. How are the next steps for standards supporting robust roll out schemes planned and who is regularly contributing to these in the future?
1) Are the main cornerstones for roll out fixed, or do we need additional efforts?
2) What are the open topics? When is a revision of the current standards needed?
3) Do we need local, regional, national or global standards?
4) Will standards follow technological development or vice versa?
S6Field operational trials on connected / automated vehicles - USA, Europe, AP - what can we learn? Can we achieve a wide user acceptance near term?
15:50-17:50, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Anto Komarica, KAPSCH
Speakers:
Pavan Mathew, Telefonica
K.O. Prskawetz, C2CConsortium
Alexander Frötscher, AustriaTech
Tom Taylor, Hughes Telematics
Makoto Itami, Tokyo University of Science
There have been several connected vehicle field trials around the world (using DSRC), including Safety Pilot (US), DRIVE C2X (Europe), and similar projects in other countries. Have these field trials been meaningful enough to transform the transportation industry and user behavior? What do this mean in terms of deployment of systems? What more is needed to justify widespread deployment of a connected vehicle environment (for DSRC)? Do we have so far a common understanding which functionalities we need for first deployment? How far do we need to address drivers to change their behavior in a connected vehicle environment? Subtopics:
1) Discussion of results of regional field trials (system effectiveness);
2) Lessons learned for future deployment;
3) Future activities
S7Who takes the lead in future connected / automated vehicles environment: Automotive OEM, Automotive Tier 1 or IT supplier?
10:20-12:20, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Joachim Taiber, Director, Clemson University International Center for Automotive Research (CU-ICAR) in Greenville, South Carolina, USA
Speakers:
Joachim Taiber, Director, Clemson University International Center for Automotive Research (CU-ICAR) in Greenville, South Carolina, USA
Marc Gumpinger, Target Partner GmbH
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Observing actual industry activities on new functionalities for the next generation of road vehicles one can observe that the 'big data industry' like Google, IBM, etc. aggressively interfere into the mobility market. Will there be a change from 'physical mobility providers (OEM)' to 'virtual mobility providers ('big data operators')? Automotive industry is facing a new challenge in the perception of their products and in the overall customer relation to vehicles and brands versus changed mobility behavior and regular patterns that rely on mobility services as a commodity not depending from an own car. If the "connected lifestyle" is the ultimate condition of being mobile what are the ways to support these trends and how is interaction with customers generating new insights and overall brand loyalty on the long run. Which are threats to our society? Subtopics:
1) Change/Loss of customer relation because of using instead of owning a vehicle?
2) Mobile device preferences in my car?
3) Fun of driving and common experiences
4) Insurance included and shared between drivers
S8Traffic management in a connected / automated vehicles environment - Traffic Management 2.0
13:30-15:30, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Speakers:
Thomas Sachse, SIEMENS
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
David Woessner, P3 Group
Gino Franco, Mizar
Traffic management has been installed by local, regional, state governments about 100 years ago where the increasing number of vehicles (either moved by horses or combustion engines) required common rules how to move on public road in order to reduce accidents and moreover to ensure safe and efficient traffic on roads.
Within the next 3 decades, we can expect a significant share of connected / automated vehicles on roads without a driver behind the steering wheel. A major part of traffic management would be performed by vehicles independently in the future. Which tools and technologies will be required by the infrastructure operator in a connected vehicle environment? What will be the future responsibility of public authorities in this area? What will be the task of infrastructure operator in a connected vehicle environment? Which other players will be integrated in future traffic management? Are we able to communicate traffic management changes and adaptations to large numbers of mobile users quickly and effectively? How can they feedback their mobility experiences?
Is Traffic Management 2.0 optimizing by self-learning or highly centralized and rule based or something else?
S9Real-time transportation data - so what? Access to data, value, cyber security
15:50-17:50, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Astrid Kellermann, SIEMENS
Stephen Dukes, Vice President, IEEE Consumer Electronics Society
Currently traffic managers communicate to travelers their short term reactions and consequences of traffic management efforts based on the short term predictions based on distributed sensor networks or elaborated traffic management plans for specific periods of the day. If the concept of the connected driver and traveler is becoming widely accepted and adopted how will this task change in the future? Are large distributed communication networks necessary on corridors and in urban areas to accomplish or is traffic information only one additional mobile application for most travelers and drivers on their way? What options need to be discussed from a technical and organizational point of view? How are the relevant data for my personal mobility decisions collected , processed and delivered to me in a customer friendly way?
S11Consumer Devices and Applications - Driving the Connected Vehicles Environment and Technologies
13:30-15:30, Nov 7, Fri
Room: Stolz 1, Ground Floor
Moderator:
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Will the mobile device (tablet, any handheld device, etc.) the central steering element to move the future automated vehicle? Will that be the end of CRM (customer relationship management) OEM to user? Will there be a full transition to Google, TomTom, etc. as main contact point for supporting mobility of individuals / transport industry?



Industry Forums
(Subject to final editing)
F1Mobile devices - will they play a key role operating automated vehicles? Mobile apps for transportation: system integration, business models, and social impact
10:20-12:20, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
It can be imagined that a device is needed to identify the user, the mobility request (e.g. destination), additional services requested by the user, payment and privacy issues, etc. Almost all these functionalities could be provided by mobile phone. Which functionalities will be required? Will they be significantly different from today’s applications? Security, privacy and application aspects. Which role will Mobile Apps play inside a connected vehicle? Will they replace in-car navigation systems?
F2Transportation big data: opportunities and challenges. Applications? Who will benefit most?
13:30-15:30, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Andrea Leitner, Senior Researcher and Project Manager, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Speakers:
Tilo Koslowski, Gartner Group
Umit Ozguner, Professor & TRC Inc. Chair on ITS (Intelligent Transportation Systems), Ohio State University
Andrea Leitner, Senior Researcher and Project Manager, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Marcus Welz, Siemens
V2X communication will generate a huge amount of data due to the highly repetitive character of messages exchanged specifically for V2V communication. Does it really make sense to collect, store and process all these data to enrich content? For which purpose will they be required? Which services will be supported by this data? Will they interfere with privacy issues of the car users? Is there a new role for infrastructure operators for compilation of data? Will new service providers penetrate the market?
F3Connected vehicle propulsion consideration, electrification and grid readiness and required services
15:50-17:50, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
W. Kriegler, CEO A3PS
Speakers:
Daniel Watzenig, Virual Vehicle Research Center
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
Which propulsion system will be most appropriate for connected vehicles? Technology screen and vehicle concepts. Which technology will take the lead? Will there be an impact to extend the range of the electric vehicle by more economic driving? Can we achieve a reduction in CO2 emissions? Will we expect new vehicle concepts (light weight structures)?
F4Smart Cities and Connected Vehicles collaborating as teams
10:20-12:20, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Sanjay Goel, Director of Research, NYS Center for Information Forensics and Assurance, UAlbany
Speakers:
Sanjay Goel, Director of Research, NYS Center for Information Forensics and Assurance, UAlbany
Horst Wieker, Professor for Telecommunications, University of Applied Sciences (HTW) in Saarbruecken, Germany
Ilja Radusch, Head of the competence center for Automotive Services and Communication Technologies (ASCT) at the Fraunhofer-Institute FOKUS and the Daimler Center for Automotive Information Technology Innovations (DCAITI)
Gino Franco, Swarco Mizar
The challenge for safer and more efficient mobility for all travelers are tackled from vehicles and cities alike. Both car manufactures and their suppliers as well as municipalities and their respective suppliers of intelligent road infrastructures will act in their quest for Smart Cities. While communication technologies are utilized for many years, recent activities concentrated on proper interoperability and joining forces to foster participation and collaboration between all stakeholders. What are the current findings and the next steps for a fast deployment?
F5


(Combined with W4)
New use cases, services and business models enabled by connected / automated vehicles

New business models and ecosystems enabled by connected / automated vehicles. Visions of the industry
13:30-15:30, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Michael Nöst, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Mike Schagrin, President of Schagrin Consulting
Speakers:
Michael Nöst, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Will there be a paradigm change from the user perspective: car use vs. car possession? Standard vehicles vs. luxury cars? Will the high class cars and luxury vehicles disappear from the market?
F6Connected vehicles from a practitioner's view between vehicles and infrastructure
15:50-17:50, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Gino Franco, SWARCO
Speakers:
George Filley, HERE
Manfred Harrer, ASFINAG
Fritz Busch, TUM
Defining cooperative infrastructure in the current phase of pre-series development exposes product designers towards interesting challenges. While technology solutions somehow find their way, the spectrum of addressed benefits as requested by stakeholders is heterogeneous. Matching the solutions with the actual needs is an important aspect for any practitioner developing as well as deploying and operating cooperative infrastructure solutions. This summit shall highlight the range of positions as held by different stakeholders and discuss the potential roles that individual actors can and should play in deployment and operations. Is it possible to reach a consensus, which promises the development of solutions that are welcome and accepted by drivers, implemented and paid by the different road operators as well as service providers? Is it possible to paint a roadmap that promises real progress in this innovative field – a roadmap that describes the roles of current and future stakeholders as well as technological building blocks?
F7Traffic management future - which tasks need to be performed outside the vehicle
10:20-12:20, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Reinhard Pfliegl, Managing Director, Austrian Association for Alternative Propulsion Systems (A3PS)
Speakers:
Luciana Iorio, MoT, Italy
Reinhard Pfliegl, Managing Director, Austrian Association for Alternative Propulsion Systems (A3PS)
Matthew Barth, President, IEEE Intelligent Transportation Systems Society
Manfred Harrer, ASFINAG
Role of the Infrastructure Operator in a connected / automated traffic environment on local, regional, national, global level. Are network operators only smart data collectors and distributing this information to mobile users and drivers is not part of their duties and future task´s or do infrastructure operators have the view that pre- and on-Trip information needs to cover different channels to communicate with travelers and that consistency and correctness of this information has to be monitored and validated regularly? Is this also the case for the presentation of traffic management information on end user devices in cars or on phones? Is there a cooperation model available how private and public organizations collaborate to achieve this? Legislative Frame work – how to adapt the Vienna Convention
F8


(Combined with W3)
What disruptive changes in the transportation industry will be enabled by next-gen ICT technology (5G, etc.)?

Reference Architectures and Required Standards for Connected / Automated Vehicles
13:30-15:30, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Speakers:
Lee Stogner, Chair of IEEE Transportation Electrification Initiative
US DoT has recently announced their strategy for the implementation of 5.9GHz into the transport system. This will push developments and applications to exchange data in the V2X environment. But there are also other technologies on the screen to support wireless data exchange V2X. Will they have a significant impact to change processes and operation of the transportation industry? On which areas will they appear, which processes will be impacted?
F9Connected / automated vehicles - safety, efficiency, and the cost/benefit aspect
15:50-17:50, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Andreas Rieser, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Speakers:
Alon Atsmon, VP Business Development, Connected Safety, Harman International
Andreas Rieser, Virtual Vehicle Research Center
Makoto Itami, Tokio University of Science
William Lumpkins, Chair, IEEE Committee on RFID
Today the number of fatalities in transportation count to around 800,000 every year growing to possibly 1.2 million by 2025 globally. In 2013, UN-ECE has launched a ‘Decade of Action’ to countermeasure this unacceptable trend in road transportation.
The upcoming implementation of V2X communication together with the developments of Advanced Driver Assistant Systems (ADAS) in next generation vehicles finally will enable automatic driving with the potential to avoid almost 100% of fatalities as well as any other crashes between vehicles, vehicles and vulnerable persons or with fixed infrastructure installations. This will save hundreds of billions USD. At this very moment, all technology developments are pushed by automotive industry as a matter of customer relationship strategy and necessary competition between automotive industry companies.
Isn’t safety also the core responsibility of governments of all states? Why do they not push mandatory safety functionality as a matter of certification of vehicles? The session shall discuss role of vehicle manufacturer versus mandatory safety functions defined by public bodies to ensure zero fatalities and avoiding almost all accidents as soon as possible in a coordinated way. What are the drivers for this development? Is there a chicken and egg problem?
Who has to start with what and when? Public bodies? Private organizations? Automotive industries? Insurance companies? Car users? Will there be a balanced business case for all groups involved?
The session will discuss these topics with respect to the technical aspect, the financial aspect, the emotional aspect (driver), the legal aspect (mandatory equipment), the organizational aspect (traffic management) and the operational aspect with respect to the transition phase from ‘zero’ penetration rate to 100%.



Problem-Solving Workshops
(Subject to final editing)
W1Cyber security in a connected vehicle environment
15:50-17:50, Nov 4, Tue
Room: Schubert 3, First Floor
Moderator:
Joachim Taiber, Director, Clemson University International Center for Automotive Research (CU-ICAR) in Greenville, South Carolina, USA
Countries and Regions, like EU, USA, Japan, spend a hughe amount of money every year for the technological development in the area of connected/automated vehicles. Cooperation between regions has already been established on this subject since several years. Is there room for improvement on this cooperation? Which areas are already addressed. Which areas still have room for improvement. Is there a common roadmap for deployment or just competiotion between these areas?
W2Consumer experience and acceptance of connected / automated vehicles
10:20-12:20, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Schubert 3, First Floor
Moderator:
Stephen Dukes, Vice President, IEEE Consumer Electronics Society
Individual mobility supported by automated vehicles will be a new experience for the users. What's about acceptance and how will consumers explore new activities while moving?
W3


(Combined with F8)
Reference Architectures and Required Standards for Connected / Automated Vehicles

What disruptive changes in the transportation industry will be enabled by next-gen ICT technology (5G, etc.)?
13:30-15:30, Nov 6, Thu
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Yu Yuan, Chair of IEEE SCC42 Transportation
Reference architectures have been proposed on the level of testing - there seems to be some overlapping between standard developing groups - which may cause additional effort for vehicle OEM and supplier industry. How far do we need reference architectures to ensure coordinated deployment, interoperability and the integration of future extended functionalities in the connected vehicle environment?
W4


(Combined with F5)
New business models and ecosystems enabled by connected / automated vehicles. Visions of the industry

New use cases, services and business models enabled by connected / automated vehicles
13:30-15:30, Nov 5, Wed
Room: Stolz 2, Ground Floor
Moderator:
Mike Schagrin, President of Schagrin Consulting
Introduction of automated vehicles into the road transport system will introduce new services provided by new actors. There will be conflicting areas between new service providers and traditional infrastructure operators or transport operators.



Technical Sessions

The ICCVE 2014 paper review process was extremely rigorous. Our TPC members and reviewers had been working very hard to give every paper at least 4 reviews. Some papers received up to 8 reviews. We are proud to present the accepted papers in our Technical Sessions.

For the detailed schedule of the ICCVE 2014 Technical Sessions, please visit
http://edas.info/p17051



Tutorials
T1GLOVE Architecture integration of GNSS and vehicular communications
10:20-12:20, Nov 3, Mon
Room: Schubert 1, First Floor
Instructor:
Riccardo Scopigno, Director of MLW Research Area of ISMB

Vehicular ad hoc networks (VANETs) are considered as one of the most valuable means for improving road safety and transport efficiency and as an enabler of value-added services for passengers and drivers. With VANETs, drivers will receive information about nearby nodes (also beyond their visual horizon) and about events occurring in the neighborhood: this will represent a concrete opportunity for further improving the driving experience and safety, leveraging ICT solutions.
VANETs have already been standardized (international harmonization is still in progress) and undergone field operational tests. Even if they are still being investigated for solving possible issues related to their scalability in the future – when a large number of cars will have been equipped with VANET transceivers – they are ready for day-1 exploitation.

VANETs are expected to have the same impact on driving, as GNSS (GPS) navigators had in the past years, with an ever increasing number of equipped cars. Even more, the availability and reliability of positioning based on Global Navigation Satellite Systems (GNSS) is still improving and, last but not least, new GNSSes are being deployed. In particular, Galileo is the European global satellite-based navigation system, a unique civil system under civil control that will start early services in 2015. By offering dual frequencies as standard, Galileo will deliver real-time positioning with unprecedented accuracy for a publicly available system. Furthermore, Galileo will offer enhanced availability and coverage with respect to other navigation systems. There is no need to wait to the full constellation in order to join the significant improvements, because it is fully interoperable with GPS, the United States’ Global Positioning System.

From a conceptual point of view, VANETs and Galileo are just two enablers.
GLOVE is a technological STREP project which addresses the mutual benefits coming from the cross-domain integration between the two.
The problem is split into three steps, corresponding to the functional blocks constituting the overall GLOVE OBU: a GNSS receiver (OBUg) suitable to receive GPS/Galileo signals and to exploit SBAS (Satellite Based Augmentation System) corrections (e.g. provided by EGNOS or EDAS), integrating also information other than GNSS signals (e.g. from VANET domain); a VANET transceiver/router (OBUv) benefiting as much as possible from both time and space information; a block (OBU^) performing the integration between GNSS and VANET data, expected to improve existing vehicular services and to enable novel ones.






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