|13:00 - 13:15||Welcome and opening remarks|
|13:15 - 14:15||Keynote: Smart move Prof. Stephan Winter (The University of Melbourne, Australia)|
||Abstract: In our research we look at demand-responsive urban transportation: next-gen smart mobility. The focus is on concepts of economic feasibility, and on raising its attraction and trust. I'll give an overview of the ongoing work. Bio: Stephan Winter is Professor and Discipline Leader, Geomatics, at the Department of Infrastructure Engineering, The University of Melbourne. He is a world-wide recognized researcher in spatial information science, specializing in human spatial cognition and interaction, and intelligent mobility / transport. He leads the smart city agenda of the Melbourne School of Engineering. He is member of IEEE.|
|14:15 - 15:00||Session 1: Demand estimation for MoD|
|15:00 - 15:30||Coffee Break|
|15:30 - 16:30||Session 2: Operations of MoD|
|16:30 - 17:30||Session 3: Simulation of MoD|
|17:30 - 17:35||Closing remarks|
|Camera ready due||(extended)|
After decades of little innovation, personal urban mobility is undergoing rapid transformations due to the introduction of disruptive technologies (e.g. connected and driverless cars), new IT applications (e.g. app-based services) but also due to changes in individual preferences and social behaviours, with a growing trend towards a shifting from car ownership to sharing. This gave new life to several mobility on demand (MoD) services which were ideated decades ago but never established themselves as viable mobility solutions and created new variations of them, such as ride-sharing, bike-sharing programs, car-pooling and car-sharing services, on-demand bus and delivery services, etc. The rapid growth and the forecasted (large) scale of these new mobility services is expected to radically change individual travel patterns, and conventional frameworks for the modelling, analysis, simulation and control of transportation systems are not appropriate any more. For instance, novel demand modelling tools are needed for measuring, modelling and predicting behavioural choice and individual preferences for the new mobility solutions, as well as forecasting the level of market uptake of the different mobility services. Similarly, new analytical models and simulation frameworks are required to accurately characterise the peculiar properties of MoD systems. Then, the insights obtained may serve as basic input to advanced optimization frameworks, which can provide decision tools for the planning and optimal operation of such systems. Key issues to address are infrastructure planning, fleet sizing and management, supply rebalancing, and efficient cooperation with other transportation modes (e.g. public transport).
The goal of this workshop session is to provide a forum to exchange ideas, discuss solutions, and share experiences from industry, researchers and the public sector. We solicit original papers covering different aspects of MoD systems, including modelling, optimisation, management systems, field applications and new paradigms.
Topics of interest include, but are not limited to:
Chiara Boldrini (IIT, Italian National Research Council)
Raffaele Bruno (IIT, Italian National Research Council)
Francesco Ciari (Institute for Transport Planning and Systems, ETH Zürich)
Hironori Kato (Dept. of Civil Engineering, The University of Tokyo)
Kara Kockelman (Department of Civil, Architectural and Environmental Engineering, University of Texas at Austin)
Elisabetta Biondi (IIT, Italian National Research Council)
Javier Alonso-Mora (Delft Center for Systems and Control, Delft University of Technology)
Gonçalo Homem de Almeida Correia (Transport & Planning Department, TU Delft)
Marco Fiore (CNR - IEIIT)
Angelo Furno (LICIT, Université de Lyon)
Francesco Guaraldi (KAITEK)
Hans Hellendoorn (Delft Center for Systems and Control, TU Delft)
Haitam Laarabi (IIT, Italian National Research Council)
Dirk C. Mattfeld (Institut für Wirtschaftsinformatik, Technische Universität Braunschweig)
Rahul Nair (Transportation Analytics, IBM Research - Ireland)
John D Nelson (Centre for Transport Research, University of Aberdeen)
Marco Pavone (Department of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Stanford University)
Helen Porter (Peter Davidson Consulting, London)
Susan Shaheen (Transportation Sustainability Research Center & Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, UC Berkeley)
Submitted papers must be no longer than 6 pages, and should adhere to the standard IEEE conference proceedings format. Reviews will be single-blinded. Papers should neither have been published elsewhere nor being currently under review by another conference or journal.
Workshop papers will be included and indexed in the IEEE digital libraries (Xplore) along with papers from the main conference.
Extended versions of the selected workshop papers will be considered for possible publication in a Springer book on Mobility-on-Demand systems (currently under negotiation).
Please use EDAS to submit your papers.
Please send your questions to c (DOT) boldrini (AT) iit (DOT) cnr (DOT) it.
Please follow the instructions provided at http://www.itsc2017.org/for_accept_authors.php.