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Varotto, S.F. (author), Farah, H. (author), Toledo, Tomer (author), van Arem, B. (author), Hoogendoorn, S.P. (author)
Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) and automated vehicles can contribute to reduce traffic congestion and accidents. Recently, an on-road study has shown that drivers may prefer to deactivate full-range ACC when closing in on a slower leader and to overrule it by pressing the gas pedal a few seconds after the activation of the system. Notwithstanding...
journal article 2018
document
Varotto, S.F. (author), Farah, H. (author), Toledo, Tomer (author), van Arem, B. (author), Hoogendoorn, S.P. (author)
Driving assistance systems such as Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) and automated vehicles can contribute to mitigate traffic congestion, accidents, and levels of emissions. Automated vehicles may increase roadway capacity, improve traffic flow stability, and speed up the outflow from a queue (1). The functionalities of automated systems have been...
conference paper 2018
document
Varotto, S.F. (author), Farah, H. (author), Toledo, Tomer (author), van Arem, B. (author), Hoogendoorn, S.P. (author)
Automated vehicles and driving assistance systems such as adaptive cruise control (ACC) are expected to reduce traffic congestion, accidents, and levels of emissions. Field operational tests have found that drivers may prefer to deactivate ACC in dense traffic flow conditions and before changing lanes. Despite the potential effects of these...
journal article 2017
document
Varotto, S.F. (author), Farah, H. (author), Toledo, Tomer (author), van Arem, B. (author), Hoogendoorn, S.P. (author)
Automated vehicles and driving assistance systems such as Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) are expected to reduce traffic congestion, accidents and levels of emissions. Field Operational Tests have found that drivers may prefer to deactivate ACC in dense traffic flow conditions and before changing lanes. Despite the potential effects of these...
conference paper 2017
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