Searched for: subject:"Adaptive%5C+cruise%5C+control"
(1 - 20 of 46)

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Paardekooper, J.P. (author), Comi, M. (author), Grappiolo, C. (author), Snijders, R. (author), van Vught, W. (author), Beekelaar, R. (author)
An increasing number of tasks is being taken over from the human driver as automated driving technology is developed. Accidents have been reported in situations where the automated driving technology was not able to function according to specifications. As data-driven Artificial Intelligence (AI) systems are becoming more ubiquitous in automated...
conference paper 2021
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Knoop, V.L. (author), Wang, M. (author), Wilmink, I. (author), Hoedemaeker, D.M. (author), Maaskant, M. (author), van der Meer, E.J. (author)
An increasing amount of vehicles are equipped with driver assistance systems; many of the vehicles currently on the market can be optionally equipped with adaptive cruise control and lane centering systems. Using both systems at the same time brings the vehicle to SAE level-2 automation. This means a driver does not need to perform longitudinal...
article 2019
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Boelhouwer, A. (author), van Dijk, J. (author), Martens, M.H. (author)
Cars that include combinations of automated functions, such as Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) and Lane Keeping (LK), are becoming more and more available to consumers, and higher levels of automation are under development. In the use of these systems, the role of the driver is changing. This new interaction between the driver and the vehicle may...
conference paper 2019
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Acciani, F. (author), Frasca, P. (author), Stoorvogel, A. (author), Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), Heijenk, G. (author)
Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) is nowadays a promising technique to increase highway through-put, safety and comfort for vehicles. Enabled by wireless communication, CACC allows a platoon of vehicles to achieve better performance than Adaptive Cruise Control; however, since wireless is employed, problems related to unreliability...
conference paper 2018
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Ligthart, J. (author), Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), Alirezaei, M. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
A shortcoming of many Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) schemes is the lack of a guarantee of safe vehicle behavior in a platoon, i.e., making sure that a vehicle does not collide with its preceding vehicle in case the latter performs a deceleration outside the operational range of the CACC system. To overcome that problem, this paper...
conference paper 2018
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van Nunen, E. (author), Verhaegh, J. (author), Silvas, E. (author), Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author)
To improve traffic throughput, Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) has been proposed as a solution. The usage of Vehicle-to-Vehicle (V2V) communication enables short following distances, thereby increasing road capacity and fuel reduction (especially for trucks). Control designs for CACC use the wirelessly communicated intended...
conference paper 2018
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de Gelder, E. (author), Paardekooper, J.P. (author)
More and more Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADAS) are entering the market for improving both safety and comfort by assisting the driver with their driving task. An important aspect in developing future ADAS and Automated Driving Systems (ADS) is testing and validation. Validating the failure rate of an ADS requires so many operational...
conference paper 2017
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Brouwer, A.M. (author), Snelting, A. (author), Jaswa, M. (author), Flascher, O. (author), Krol, L. (author), Zander, T. (author)
We examined physiological responses to behavior of an Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) system during real driving. ACC is an example of automating a task that used to be performed by the user. In order to preserve the link between the user and an automated system such that they work together optimally, physiological signals reflecting mental state...
conference paper 2017
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Xing, H. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) improves road throughput by employing intervehicle wireless communications. The inherent communication time delay significantly limits the minimum inter-vehicle distance in view of string stability. Applying a Padé approximation leads to a model with a rational transfer function, which allows many...
conference paper 2017
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Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), Elferink, K. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Nowadays, there is an increasing societal demand for smart mobility solutions which can increase the throughput, comfort, and safety of driving on a road. As one of these solutions, vehicle following technologies like cooperative adaptive cruise control (CACC) are introduced. with the help of vehicle-to-vehicle (V2V) communication, CACC can...
article 2017
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Lefeber, E. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
We introduce a new way to look at the combined lateral and longitudinal control problem for platooning vehicles by studying these problems separately. The lateral control problem is approached as a path following problem in the spatial domain: based on the path of the preceding vehicle we determine a path for the following vehicle which...
article 2017
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Dolk, V.S. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), Heemels, W.P.M.H. (author)
Cooperative adaptive cruise control (CACC) is a promising technology that is proven to enable the formation of vehicle platoons with small inter-vehicle distances, while avoiding amplifications of disturbances along the vehicle string. As such, CACC systems can potentially improve road safety, traffic throughput and fuel consumption due to the...
article 2017
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de Gelder, E. (author), Cara, I. (author), Uittenbogaard, J. (author), Kroon, L. (author), van Iersel, S. (author), Hogema, J. (author)
More and more Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (ADASs) are entering the market for improving both safety and comfort. Adaptive Cruise Control (ACC) is an ADAS application that has high interaction with the driver. ACC systems use limited sensor input and have only few configuration possibilities. This may result in the behaviour of the ACC not...
conference paper 2016
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Ploeg, J. (author), Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), Lijster, G. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Cooperative adaptive cruise control (CACC) employs wireless intervehicle communication, in addition to onboard sensors, to obtain string-stable vehicle-following behavior at small intervehicle distances. As a consequence, however, CACC is vulnerable to communication impairments such as latency and packet loss. In the latter case, it would...
article 2015
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Ploeg, J. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Nowadays, throughput has become a limiting factor in road transport. An effective means to increase the road throughput is to employ a small intervehicle time gap using automatic vehicle-following control systems. String stability, i.e., the disturbance attenuation along the vehicle string, is considered an essential requirement for the design...
article 2014
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de Winter, J.C.F. (author), Happee, R. (author), Martens, M.H. (author), Stanton, N.A. (author)
Adaptive cruise control (ACC), a driver assistance system that controls longitudinal motion, has been introduced in consumer cars in 1995. A next milestone is highly automated driving (HAD), a system that automates both longitudinal and lateral motion. We investigated the effects of ACC and HAD on drivers' workload and situation awareness...
article 2014
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Oncu, S. (author), Ploeg, J. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
In this paper, we consider a Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) system, which regulates intervehicle distances in a vehicle string, for achieving improved traffic flow stability and throughput. Improved performance can be achieved by utilizing information exchange between vehicles through wireless communication in addition to local...
article 2014
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Ploeg, J. (author), Shukla, D.P. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Cooperative adaptive cruise control (CACC) allows for short-distance automatic vehicle following using intervehicle wireless communication in addition to onboard sensors, thereby potentially improving road throughput. In order to fulfill performance, safety, and comfort requirements, a CACC-equipped vehicle platoon should be string stable,...
article 2014
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Kester, L.J.H.M. (author), van Willigen, W. (author), de Jongh, J.F.C.M. (author)
This article proposes a safety check extension to Adaptive Cruise Control systems where the critical headway time is estimated in real-time. This critical headway time estimate enables automated reaction to crisis circumstances such as when a preceding vehicle performs an emergency brake. We discuss a method for critical headway approximation...
conference paper 2014
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Ploeg, J. (author), Semsar-Kazerooni, E. (author), Lijster, G. (author), van de Wouw, N. (author), Nijmeijer, H. (author)
Cooperative Adaptive Cruise Control (CACC) employs wireless intervehicle communication, in addition to onboard sensors, to obtain string-stable vehicle-following behavior at small intervehicle distances. As a consequence, however, CACC is vulnerable to communication impairments such as packet loss, in which case it would effectively degrade to...
conference paper 2013
Searched for: subject:"Adaptive%5C+cruise%5C+control"
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