Carsten, O.M.J. and Tate, F.N. (2005) Intelligent speed adaptation: accident savings and cost–benefit analysis. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 37 (3). pp. 407-416. ISSN 0001-4575Full text available as:
Available under licence : See the attached licence file.
The UK External Vehicle Speed Control project has made a prediction of the accident savings with Intelligent Speed Adaptation, and estimated the costs and benefits of national implementation. The best prediction of accident reduction was that the fitting on all vehicles of a simple mandatory system, with which it would be impossible for vehicles to exceed the speed limit, would save 20% of injury accidents and 37% of fatal accidents. A more complex version of the mandatory system, including a capability to respond to current network and weather conditions, would result in a reduction of 36% in injury accidents and 59% in fatal accidents. The implementation path recommended by the project would lead to compulsory usage in 2019. The cost benefit analysis carried out showed that the benefit-cost ratios for this implementation strategy were in a range from 7.9 to 15.4, i.e. the payback for the system could be up to 15 times the cost of implementing and running it.
|Copyright, Publisher and Additional Information:||Copyright © 2005 Elsevier Inc. Uploaded in accordance with the self-archiving policy of the copyright holder. This is an author produced version of a paper subsequently published in 'Accident Analysis and Prevention'.|
|Keywords:||Intelligent Speed Adaptation, Accidents, Cost-benefit analysis, Implementation strategy|
|Institution:||The University of Leeds|
|Academic Units:||The University of Leeds > Faculty of Environment (Leeds) > Institute for Transport Studies (Leeds)|
|Depositing User:||Adrian May|
|Date Deposited:||22 Feb 2007|
|Last Modified:||20 Jul 2014 06:45|
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