Miovision technology offers insights that improve overall mobility in your city, reducing vehicle congestion and user delays on city roadways. The results are better fuel economy and lower CO2 emissions.
Travel delays due to traffic congestion caused drivers to waste more than 3 billion gallons of fuel and kept travelers stuck in their cars for nearly 7 billion extra hours – 42 hours per rush-hour commuter. With Miovision insights, you can improve overall mobility in your city, reduce vehicle congestion and user delays on city roadways, and lower CO2 emissions – while improving fuel economy for drivers.
Urban populations are growing, but most city infrastructure is already established. Accommodating increased congestion isn’t always as easy as building a road or diverting traffic. And you can’t just pick up a set of train tracks or move a river. Many cities were planned and built for much smaller populations – and that makes it tough to revamp for the changing needs of your city.
Growth and change can happen suddenly and quickly, but public funds aren’t always available when new and better traffic technology hits the market. It can be frustrating to know how to fix congestion issues but not have the budget to do it.
The goal is to prevent traffic congestion before it happens. To do it, you need to get ahead of trends, keep up with the latest technology, and anticipate what your city will need in the future. You need to choose a traffic solution that checks all the boxes today and will adapt to your city tomorrow.
Keeping traffic flowing efficiently is important for both convenience and safety. The more congestion, the more risks that are introduced on busy roadways. But if a vendor isn’t responding quickly enough to address a traffic technology issue, you may need to send your team out into a potentially dangerous situation.
“We started with the goal of improving how we monitor our traffic signals, and now we’re working with Miovision to explore how to improve safety for pedestrians and help first responders get to emergencies more quickly.” Mark de la Vergne, Chief of Mobility Innovation, Detroit