Methods and Tools For Collecting and Maintaining MIRE Intersection Data I ppt

abstract

CTDOT, in a joint effort with the Connecticut Transportation Safety Research Center (CTSRC) and Transcend Spatial Solutions (TSS), is developing innovative tools to collect and maintain Model Inventory of Roadway Element data to support safety analysis. The presentation will demonstrate two tools; CTSRC’s development of a Web-based desktop Intersection Inventory Tool to collect MIRE intersection/ approach attribution quickly and accurately utilizing an LRS, aerial photography, and crowd sourced street level imagery, and a CTDOT/TSS prototype browser-based MIRE compliant field data tool that utilizes GPS to auto-locate the collector, has data views that enable multiple assets to be collected simultaneously and works in disconnected mode.

speakers

Gregory Ciparelli | Transportation Planner | CT Dept. Of Transportation

Mr. Ciparelli is a Transportation Planner for the Connecticut Department of Transportation in the Roadway Information Systems Office. He has 15 years of experience in roadway data collection and roadway database management on Connecticut’s 22,000 miles of public roads. The Roadway Information Systems Office at CTDOT collects, compiles, or manages data related to a variety of Department activities, including: the development and maintenance of an ARNOLD compliant geospatial LRS, the Highway Performance Monitoring System (HPMS), Model Inventory of Roadway Elements (MIRE) Fundamental Data Elements (FDE) attribution, as well as supporting development and implementation of a Transportation Enterprise Database (TED) at CTDOT.

Seth Kenbeek | GIS and Database Programmer and Administrator | University of Connecticut

Mr. Kenbeek is the GIS and Database Programmer and Administrator at the Connecticut Transportation Safety Research Center at the University of Connecticut. The Connecticut Transportation Safety Research Center focuses on developing and maintaining state-of-the-art crash data and safety analysis systems. His work has centered on the data necessary for comprehensive safety analysis, which includes developing and managing geospatial data to support the development of a roadway safety tool for the Connecticut Department of Transportation and creating visualization tools for crash and safety data users across the state. Mr. Kenbeek holds a master’s in geography from the University of Oregon.