We have received results for our submissions to the TRB Annual Meeting in January 2019: six papers have been accepted for presentation. Congrats to all the researchers involved!
- Effects of violent crime and vehicular crashes on active mode choice decisions in New York City — Nick Caros, Joseph Y. J. Chow
- Quantifying the effect of cyclist behavior on bicycle crashes and fatalities — Omar Abou Kasm, Ziyi Ma, Joseph Y. J. Chow, Ali Diabat
- Multi-armed bandit on-time arrival algorithms for sequential reliable route selection under uncertainty — Jinkai Zhou, Xuebo Lai, Joseph Y. J. Chow
- Effects of charging infrastructure and non-electric taxi competition on electric taxi adoption incentives in New York City — Jaeyoung Jung, Joseph Y. J. Chow
- Adapting the business model canvas entrepreneurship tool to assist transportation technology transfer — Shayan Khan, Will Bierds, Jack Bringardner, Joseph Y. J. Chow
- Optimal queueing-based rebalancing for one-way electric carsharing systems with stochastic demand — Tai-yu Ma, Ted Pantelidis, Joseph Y. J. Chow
In addition to Anthony Haoran Su who joined as a new PhD student coming from Berkeley, we would like to extend a warm welcome to two new additions for the fall: new PhD student Reuben Juster who is joining us from Amazon and new MS student Patrick Scalise joining us from Harvey Mudd. Welcome to the BUILT lab!
We had three presentations that were presented at the IATBR conference in the University of California Santa Barbara from July 14 – 20, 2018.
Tai-yu Ma (presenter), Saeid Rasulkhani, Joseph Chow, and Sylvain Klein. An integrated dynamic ridesharing dispatch and idle vehicle repositioning strategy on a bimodal transport network.
Assel Dmitriyeva (presenter), Daniel Fay, Xuebo Lai, and Joseph Chow. Effect of routing constraints on learning in contextual bandit mobility-on-demand destination recommendation systems.
Susan JIa Xu (presenter), Joseph Chow. Modeling non-separable, social influenced multimodal route choice with congestion link capacities.
The NYU Tandon School of Engineering conducts the Applied Research Innovations in Science and Engineering (ARISE) program since summer 2013. We had two ARISE participants this summer, Chengyuan Wang and Annie Eng, who have spent the past five weeks to make practical contributions to our lab’s research objectives. They both gave brilliant presentations at the program’s concluding colloquium.
The UG Summer Research Program was initiated in 2007. This year, three students (Eric Gan, Carol Shlyakhova, and Ziyi Ma) work full time in our lab with their faculty mentors (Joseph Chow) and other mentors (Brian He, Jinkai Zhou, and Saeid Rasulkhani) on various research topics while also participating in seminars presented by distinguished administrative and academic personnel.
Prof. Chow has been appointed as an Associate Editor for The International Journal of Transportation Science and Technology hosted by Elsevier. IJTST offers free open access to researchers through a subsidy from Tongji University.
Joint work between UTEP researchers and Assel Dmitriyeva, Prof. Chow, has been accepted for publication and presentation at the IEEE Int’l Smart Cities Conference (ISC2) 2018. Conference with take place in Kansas City, MO, USA in Fall 2018.
Paper on ’Smart Mobility for Seniors: Challenges and Solutions in El Paso, TX, and New York, NY’ focuses on important question of how to help seniors live comfortably and travel as they age. Survey in two cities was conducted in order to define the requirements and recommendations for an ad-hoc solution on smart mobility for seniors using state-of-the-art technologies. This study provides recommendations for researchers and developers interested in creating solutions for senior citizens’ mobility needs.
This research was partially supported by the C2SMART University Transportation Center.
Elsevier is publishing “Informed Urban Transport Systems: Classic and Emerging Mobility Methods toward Smart Cities” by Prof. Joseph Chow in August. Pre-orders are now available:
The objective of the book is to serve as an indispensable guide of classic theories in urban transportation systems science while tackling emerging issues like shared mobility services, data privacy, city monitoring, and dynamic decision processes. Chow was supported by the NSF CAREER award.
For city agencies interested in operating online dashboards to monitor mobility through vehicular GPS data, one obstacle is having computationally efficient GIS tools that relate changes in travel patterns to specific points of interest (e.g. querying adverse weather impact on traffic at the airport, or at a downtown area) in real time. We demonstrate a new technological solution using taxi GPS data from Beijing. The tool is available on Xintao Liu‘s GitHub account (https://lnkd.in/dkHpeKa).
The paper is available here. DATATANG provided the real-time GPS data used in this study. Prof. Chow was partially supported by the C2SMART University Transportation Center.