VR today will not be your VR of the future. We are still in the infancy of virtual reality technology, but the industry has made huge strides over the last three years.
There are a new set of regulatory guidelines regarding mitigation banking up for debate in Texas. In fact, public comments are due by Feb. 9 for the new U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) Fort Worth District mitigation banking guidelines.Continue Reading →
Working out of RS&H’s San Francisco office, Joey Gale is not far away from ground zero for autonomous vehicle research in the U.S. As an environmental specialist for the Aviation Practice, Gale sees a future where autonomous vehicles aren’t only found on our nation’s roads; they also make a lot of sense for some airport operations.
Connected and autonomous vehicle (CAV) technology will ultimately reshape our entire transportation industry. The change is already happening — 41 states have either introduced or enacted autonomous vehicle legislation since 2012, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures.
It seems every day we are introduced to a new technological marvel. From the multitudes of mobile applications arriving daily on the market place, to vehicle-to-infrastructure communication technology that will change transportation in inner-cities, technology is evolving at such a fast pace that, while exciting, it has become difficult to keep up. Individuals and industries alike are struggling to understand how the “latest and the greatest” technologies will simplify our lives and how to implement those technologies cost effectively to improve the user experience.
The tolling industry is certainly no different and arguably has the most to gain – or lose – from some of these advancements. While the macro-effect on the tolling industry from some of the newer technologies (e.g. connected and autonomous vehicles) will not be fully understood for quite some time, there are other advancements currently being implemented that will have a more immediate effect.