1 National Technical University of Athens Traffic and safety data analysis: from correlation to causation and policy support George Yannis, Professor
2 ` Structure of the Lecture The Traffic Engineering Laboratory of the NTUA 1 Road user behaviour 5 Evidencebased road safety policies 2 6 From correlation to causation and policy support Road safety analysis methods Road safety measures assessment 4 3
3 THE TRAFFIC ENGINEERING LABORATORY OF NTUA
4 The National Technical University of Athens The National Technical University (NTUA) is the oldest and most prestigious educational institution of Greece in the field of technology, and has contributed unceasingly to the country's scientific, technical and economic development since its foundation in Nine Schools, eight being for the engineering sciences, including architecture, and one for the general sciences. The personnel of the nine Faculties include more than 550 people as academic staff, scientific assistants and 800 administrative and technical staff. The total number of undergraduate students is about and the graduate students
5 Department of Transportation Planning & Engineering All transport modes road, rail, sea, air, intermodal All transport types - passenger and freight transport - urban and interurban - national and international - terminals All stages of transport project lifecycle - Planning, Design study, Tender - Construction, Delivery - Operation, Maintenance
6 Traffic Engineering Laboratory 3 Faculty - 25 PhD students and researchers 5 Courses More than 200 Diploma Theses 12 Ph.D. Theses More than 80 Research Projects More than 650 Publications Equipment - Software - Systems
7 Scientific Fields Traffic Flow Theory, Traffic Control and Traffic Management Traffic flow analysis and modeling in urban and highway road networks Traffic capacity and level of service estimation in highways, arterials and intersections Analysis and modeling of urban signalized networks Design and implementation of traffic management systems Analysis of pedestrian and cyclist traffic Traffic counts and surveys Intelligent transportation systems for traffic management and road safety Statistical analysis, mathematical modeling and computational intelligence for traffic and safety Traffic Safety Traffic safety analysis Investigation of hazardous locations Statistical analysis, mathematical modeling in traffic safety Parking Design and operation of parking systems Systems operation of parking areas Logistics Analysis and estimation of signalization, delays, queuing and tollway systems Design and implementation of traffic management systems
8 Courses 5 courses School of Civil Engineering Transportation Engineering cycle Traffic Flow theory Obligatory - 7th semester Urban Traffic Networks Obligatory - 8th semester Traffic Management and Traffic Safety Obligatory - 9th semester Special Topics of Traffic Engineering Compulsory elective - 9th semester Evaluation & Impact of Transportation Infrastructure Projects Compulsory elective - 9th semester
9 Research Projects 76 research projects in total 14 in the last 3 years 47 projects for the European Commission 9 in the last 3 years 37 projects for Greek Authorities 4 in the last 3 years 47 projects with international competitive procedures 12 in the last 3 years 7,3 average partners per project 5,5 in the last 3 years 12,9 million total budget 3,88 million in the last 3 years
10 Scientific Publications 202 Publications in Scientific Journals 77 in the last 3 years 388 Publications in Conference Proceedings 112 in the last 3 years 38 Book Chapters 14 in the last 3 years 7 Books Citations in Google Scholar 1441 in the last 3 years Citations in Scopus 915 in the last 3 years
11 Equipment - Driving Simulator Foerst Driving Simulator FPF 1/4 cab Motion Base 2 degrees of freedom Programming Software Tool Programming driving scenarios in different conditions Investigation of driver s behavior in extreme traffic conditions and conditions of difficult geometry. Driver Behaviour Data Kinematic characteristics speed, acceleration, headways, time-headways Time To Collision Track of the vehicle Reaction Time
12 Equipment - Traffic Counts Recording systems based on video traffic Manual traffic counters Counters of turning templates traffic Automatic traffic counters sectional road (ADR) Radar speed detection (Laser) Device for measuring and analyzing traffic to junction System for recording and analyzing real-time traffic (Autoscope) Device road traffic noise levels GPS devices log position information
14 Information Systems Data base with disaggregate road accident data - SANTRA Disaggregate data for road accidents and casualties International Traffic Accident Databases EC-CARE, OECD-IRTAD Traffic Databases, field surveys and driver behaviour experiments Road safety research results dissemination portal Electronic Traffic Safety Library More than Technical Reports
15 Priority Scientific Fields Dynamic analysis and management of real-time traffic Intelligent systems in traffic management and road safety Driver behaviour experiments analysis: actual driving conditions in a driving simulator simulated traffic Analysis of data traffic and road accidents big data social networks data algorithms use data from multiple sources
16 EVIDENCE-BASED ROAD SAFETY POLICIES
17 Road safety - Open questions Which are the current and future challenges of traffic and safety data analysis? How critical are data and evidence based decision making? What is the role of high quality traffic and safety data, as well as of appropriate analysis methodologies? How critical is the efficiency assessment of measures? How to link statistical analyses (correlation) and the interpretation of their results (causation) to policy support? Is the analysis of road user behavior the key for the establishment of the links between accident causes and impacts?
18 Road Safety Choices The high complexity of the road environment and road user behavior makes road safety choices a very difficult task, attempting to balance conflicting social needs and economical restraints, especially during the economic crisis. Traffic Efficiency (Speed) Versus Traffic Safety Vehicles Versus Vulnerable Road Users Expensive but safe Versus Cheap but unsafe (vehicle, infrastructure, management) Priorities in policies, measures, research, etc.
19 Different road safety progress in different countries Road Fatalities change (source: CARE) Urban Areas Inside Outside North-Western countries -48,4% -50,0% Southern countries -47,7% -42,4% Eastern countries -22,6% -24,3%
20 Different road safety problems in different countries Road Fatalities 2010 (source: CARE) Power Two Wheelers Urban Total % North-Western countries % Southern countries % Eastern countries % Cyclists Inside Total % North-Western countries % Southern countries % Eastern countries % Pedestrians Urban Total % North-Western countries % Southern countries % Eastern countries %
21 Road safety is ideal for spending money for nothing If you cannot measure it, you cannot improve it (Lord Kelvin) Road Safety is a typical field with high risk of important investments not bringing results
22 The need for evidence based decision making The policy making cycle Vision and strategy; Problem identification; Target Setting and priority setting; Development of measures; Establishing and implementing the programme; Monitoring of and evaluation of outcomes. The use of high quality road safety data is involved in each stage Necessity to: Consolidate and organise existing data Make data and information available Provide a complete tool-kit (analyses, methodologies, benchmarking tools) Support road safety decision making at all stages
23 The need for evidence based decision making
24 The pyramid of road safety management systems The road safety management footprint of a country at specific point in time Level 1: Structural and cultural characteristics (i.e. policy input). Level 2: Safety measures and programs (i.e. policy output). Level 3: The operational level of road safety in the country (road safety performance indicators) Level 4: Final outcomes (i.e. road casualties). Level 5: The total social costs of road crashes.
25 Road safety data to support evidence-based policies Fatalities and their evolution Exposure Safety Performance Indicators Causation (in-depth accident investigations) Health indicators Economic indicators Driver behavior, attitudes etc. Road safety rules and regulations Road safety measures assessment Do we have the data we need? Do we need the data we have?
26 The necessary exposure data and SPIs Exposure indicators Vehicle- and person-kilometres of travel Time spent in traffic Number of trips Vehicle fleet Population Safety Performance Indicators Road user behavior (e.g. speeding, alcohol) Vehicles (e.g. crashworthiness, fleet age etc.) Infrastructure (e.g. meeting design standards) The most useful data are the least available
27 The European Road Safety Observatory SafetyNet and DaCoTA research projects, NTUA A comprehensive and integrated road safety information system with aggregate data and information consolidating, organising and making available existing data and information, necessary for the support of road safety decision making in Europe Key road safety analyses and syntheses Basic Fact Sheets Annual Statistical Report Country Overviews Road Safety Management Country Profiles Forecast Fact Sheets Safety Issues Syntheses (knowledge webtexts)
28 Statistical and Knowledge Fact Sheets
29 Road safety country overviews and forecasts All layers of the Road Safety Pyramid Structure & Culture Programs & measures Road Safety Performance Indicators Road Safety Outcomes Social Cost Syntheses Safety position Scope of problem Recent progress Remarkable road safety policy issues Forecasts based on time series models fatalities and exposure mobility scenaria
30 A European Road Safety Knowledge System SafetyNet and DaCoTA research projects, NTUA
31 ROAD SAFETY ANALYSIS METHODS
32 The use of rigorous analysis techniques Analysis techniques Descriptive and qualitative analysis Linear regression Generalised Linear Models / Non-Linear Models Multilevel analysis Time series analysis Cost-Benefit Analysis Conventional analysis techniques may not be appropriate for the complex and hierarchical nature of road safety outcomes.
33 Dupont et al. (2013), AAP Journal Multilevel analysis Hierarchical structures in road safety data are receiving increasing attention in the literature - Geographic / spatial hierarchies - Accident components hierarchy ML models are regressions (linear or GLM) in which the parameters are assigned a probability model. This higher-level (probability) model has parameters of its own (mean, variance). They aim to capture dependencies among observations due to their hierarchical structure. Region Road site 1 Road site 2 Accident 1 Accident 2 Accident 3 Accident 1 Accident2.. Accident Vehicle 1 Vehicle 2 Road User 1 Road User 2 Road User 3
34 Basic Multilevel model formulation: Observations i are nested within units j Multilevel analysis yij = β0j + β1j xij + εij β0j = β0 + u0j u0j ~ N [0, σ 2 0j] β1j = β1 + u1j u1j ~ N [0, σ 2 1j] ML model formulations: (i) allow improving the fit of the model to the data, (ii) allow identifying and explaining random variation at specific levels of the hierarchy considered, (iii) yield different (more correct) conclusions than single-level model formulations with respect to the significance of the parameter estimates.
35 Example: effects of enforcement on road accidents Yannis et al. (2007), AAP Journal Geographical Multilevel model Data for the period for the 52 regions of Greece - Road fatalities - Number of speed / alcohol controls - Number of speed / alcohol violations - Demographics and vehicle fleet The Multilevel model shows that: - The effect of enforcement becomes more significant when considering the geographical hierarchy of the observations - The highest effect of enforcement was observed in those counties that had a low level of motorization and high violations rate.
36 Example: risk and protection factors in fatal accidents Yannis et al. 2013, Traffic Injury Prevention Journal Accident hierarchy ML model Accident Disaggregate data for 1000 fatal accidents from in-depth investigation methods for 7 European countries Vehicle 1 Vehicle 2 The fatality risk largely depends on the vulnerability of the road user ( baseline risk ) compared to the vulnerability of the collision opponent. Several road, traffic and individual factors interact in terms of injury severity Proportion of fatalities 70% 60% 50% 40% 30% 20% Road User 1 Road User 2 Road User 3 10% The vehicle random effect is necessary to better capture these effects 0% One vehicle Two vehicles Three or more vehicles Number of vehicles in the accident
37 Commandeur et al., 2013, AAP journal Road safety observations are often serially correlated (time series) autocorrelation Although linear and GLM models may, under certain conditions, be used for time series analysis, only dedicated techniques may fully account for this type of dependencies: ARIMA models State-space models Time series analysis components: Trend, Seasonality Time series analysis
38 Example: Forecasting fatalities in European countries Dupont et al., 2014, AAP journal Data for the period were used to forecast fatalities in 30 European countries by means of state-space models Explicitly examined the presence or not of correlation between fatality series and exposure series. SUTSE (Seemingly unrelated time series model) LLT (Local Linear Trend model) LRT (Latent risk model) If fatalities and exposure are correlated, then the forecasts can be made on the basis of mobility scenarios (e.g. 20% increase in mobility by 2020)
39 Example: Forecasting fatalities in Greece Yannis & Antoniou, 2013, AAP Journal Data for the period Exposure (vehicle fleet) and fatalities found to be related LRT (Latent risk model) Intervention variables introduced to capture shocks / breaks in the series (e.g financial crisis, 1991 old-car exchange scheme, 1996 new road fatality definition) An intervention variable to model the current economic recession, assuming it ends on Data for the period used to validate the model Forecasts for : actual data for 2012, 2013 lie within the 95% confidence intervals of the forecasts
40 Example: Effects of GDP changes on road fatalities Yannis et al., 2013, Safety Science Journal The economic recession appears to have affected road fatalities in all European countries, due to decrease in mobility and other factors Modelling the annual change of fatality rate against annual change of GDP (short-term effects)
41 Example: Effects of GDP changes on road fatalities Statistically significant relationship between annual GDP increase and fatality rate increase was established, as well as a statistically significant relationship between annual GDP decrease and fatality rate decrease. Particularly in Northern / Western European countries, annual GDP decrease is associated with fatality rate decrease on the same year, as well as on one year later Once the socioeconomic conditions improve, fatalities may temporarily increase, correcting for the effect of external factors (GDP change).
42 ASSESSMENT OF ROAD SAFETY MEASURES
43 The need for efficiency assessment Need to make sure that the limited funds available are used effectively. A synthesis of diverse evaluation results allows for more universal understanding and application of safety effectiveness measures. The narrower the efficiency assessment results distribution, the larger is the probability that policy decisions are correct. Efficiency assessment allows more rapid adoption and dissemination of new safety measures. Efficiency assessments are the basis for evidence based safety policies.
44 Efficiency assessment tools US, Australia: The NHTSA Highway Safety Manual, The CMF Clearinghouse, the Austroads Road Safety Engineering Toolkit, etc. Europe: The Handbook of Safety Measures, the ROSEBUD Handbook, the SUPREME Handbook, the CEDR report on cost-effective infrastructure investments, etc. Challenges for transferability: Lack of a uniform understanding of the value, importance and usage of CMFs in road safety decision making. Need to assess the particularities of setting, context, and implementation features of a specific measure.
45 Examples of assessed measures in Greece Before-and-after analysis on the basis of the odds-ratio methods Upgrade of main interurban roads to motorways Traffic calming schemes in urban areas Enforcement of speeding and alcohol while driving Removal of advertising signs and billboards along urban arterials. In Greece, as in several other countries, measures evaluation is the weakest component of road safety management
46 CEDR report on cost-effective infrastructure investments Analysis and ranking of more than 55 specific investments falling within 4 infrastructure areas - motorways - interurban roads - urban roads - junctions Identification and in-depth analysis of the most promising investments - Speed management - Roadside treatments - Road lighting - Traffic calming - Junctions treatment - Traffic control Cost-Benefit and Cost-Effectiveness
47 Towards a European inventory of road safety measures PRACT research project, NTUA, 2014 The PRACT project is aimed at addressing the lack of framework for the efficiency assessment of road safety measures in Europe, by developing a practical guideline and a user friendly tool (open access repository) that will allow the different road administrations to: adapt the basic Accident Prediction Model to local conditions based on historical data; identify the safety effects (Crash Modification Factors) that could be relevant for the specific application; verify if the selected safety effects are transferable to the specific condition; apply the calibrated model to the specific location to be analysed.
48 ROAD USER BEHAVIOUR
49 Understanding road user behaviour Human factors are the basic causes of road accident in 65-95% of road accidents. Human factors include a large number of specific factors that may be considered as accident causes, including: - driver injudicious action (speeding, traffic violations etc.), - driver error or reaction (loss of control, failure to keep safe distances, sudden braking etc.), - behaviour or inexperience (aggressive driving, nervousness, uncertainty etc.), - driver distraction or impairment (alcohol, fatigue, mobile phone use etc.).
50 Monitoring road safety attitudes and perceptions SARTRE surveys (Social Attitudes to Road Traffic Risk in Europe), 1993, 1996, 2003, 2012 A common questionnaire on national random samples of 1000 participants Mobility and travel motivations Risk perception Attitudes towards measures Driver self-assessment Self-reported behavior - Speeding - Alcohol - etc. Drivers, and on 2012 also PTW and pedestrians
51 Understanding pedestrian behaviour Papadimitriou et al., 2009, Transportation Research F Revisiting the hierarchical model of pedestrian behavior Pedestrians utility vs. cost Pedestrians risk perception vs. trip optimization Interaction with vehicles Interaction with other pedestrians Pedestrian behavior (i.e. road crossing) is affected by road, traffic and human factors Existing simulation models focus on crowd modeling while the interaction with vehicles is not adequately examined. Statistical models for local behavior (e.g. at a junction)
52 Example: modelling pedestrian road crossing choices Papadimitriou, 2012, Transportation Research F Two NTUA field surveys videorecording pedestrian behaviour: 2010: following 490 pedestrians (randomly selected) 2013: following and interviewing 75 pedestrians (selected panel) Sequential logit models of crossing choices Pedestrian behavior (i.e. road crossing) is affected by road, traffic and human factors: - Type of road - Traffic flow - Traffic signal - Walking speed - Risk-taking behavior - Walking motivations
53 Driver behaviour Naturalistic driving studies A research method for the observation of everyday driving behaviour of road users Advantages - Large degree of control over the variables that affect driving behavior - Researchers study issues that cannot be investigated in a lab - Help support the external validity of research Disadvantages - Difficult to determine the exact cause of a behavior - The experimenter cannot control outside factors - Traffic incidents are very rare
54 Driver behaviour Simulator studies Driving simulators allow for the examination of a range of driving performance measures in a controlled, relatively realistic and safe driving environment Advantages - Collection of data which would be very difficult to collect under real traffic conditions - Exploration of any possible driving scenario - Driving conditions are identical for all drivers Disadvantages - Non totally realistic simulated road environment - Possibility of adopting a different driving behavior - Feeling of safety - Simulator sickness
55 Distracted driving Driver distraction: The diversion of attention away from activities critical for safe driving toward a competing activity Distracted driving sources: in-vehicle or external Mechanism Distance from the central axis reduced speed Increased reaction time Increased accident probability
56 Mobile phone use, driver speed and accident probability Driving Simulator Experiment, NTUA, 2010 Investigation of the interrelation between mobile phone use, driver speed and accident probability. The research focuses on the behaviour of 30 young drivers aged between 18 and 30 years old. A driving simulator experiment took place, in which participants drove in: urban / interurban areas good / rainy weather conditions with / without the use of mobile phone Binary logistic regression methods were used to analyse the combined influence of mobile phone, driver speed and other parameters on the probability of an accident.
57 Mobile phone use, driver speed and accident probability Driving Simulator Experiment, NTUA, 2010 Accident probability due to phone use and weather conditions in case of an incident 1 accident probability Talking on the phone - rainy Not talking on the phone - rainy Talking on the phone - good weather Not talking on the phone - good weather % change in speed while using mobile phone Mobile phone use leads to: - Significant decrease of mean speed in urban and interurban environment - Increase of accident probability
58 Mobile phone - Simple vs. complex conversation Driving Simulator Experiment, NTUA, 2010 Participants: 48 drivers aged between 19 and 27 years, out of which 29 were males and 19 were females. The experiment included 3 simulated drives in a rural road environment during good weather conditions. - Simple mobile phone conversation: basic questions on driver s characteristics (age, name, job, hobbies, news etc.) - Complex mobile phone conversation: questions requiring some concentration, as well as some logical and mathematical reasoning - Listening to music Simple and complex mobile phone conversations were associated with reduced speeds. Listening to music was associated with increased speeds Only complex mobile phone conversation was associated with reduced reaction times and increased accident risk at unexpected incidents.
59 FROM CORRELATION TO CAUSATION AND POLICY SUPPORT
60 Is road safety management linked to safety outcomes? Papadimitriou & Yannis, 2013, AAP journal A recent research examined the relationships between the layers of the pyramid by means of Poisson- and Betaregression models on data for European countries Road safety management does not appear to directly affect road safety outcomes Road safety management appears to affect SPIs SPIs are in turn strongly related to the final outcomes (fatalities) Confirming the structure suggested by the road safety pyramid
61 From correlation to causation The use of rigorous methods for accident analysis provides evidence of the relationships between road safety and various factors The use of efficiency assessment provides evidence for the effect of interventions on road safety The interpretation of these analyses alone may not always explain the underlying causes of the effects. The intermediate level of SPIs is required for understanding the road safety process The monitoring and analysis of road user behaviour allows the establishment of the underlying links between accident causes and impacts.
62 From data monitoring and analysis to policy support
63 Conclusion Despite the important improvements in road safety, the number of road accident casualties around the world is still unacceptable and there is need for intensification of efforts for further improvement. Effective road safety management systems need to be based on rigorous scientific evidence supporting the identification of accident causes and appropriate countermeasures. Open knowledge systems are key tools for evidence based policies (European Road Safety Observatory, European Road Safety Measures Repository).
64 Fundamental directions for road safety research Streamline road safety monitoring by exploiting also new technological advances (big data) Establish the links between accident causation and injury causation Establish the links: - between measures and behaviour - between behaviour and risk Focus on the most cost-effective measures Improve the transferability of methods and experiences Bridge the gaps between research and policy
65 The future road safety challenges
66 ` From correlation to causation and policy support The Traffic Engineering Laboratory of the NTUA 1 Road user behaviour 5 Evidencebased road safety policies 2 6 From correlation to causation and policy support Road safety analysis methods Road safety measures assessment 4 3
67 National Technical University of Athens Traffic and safety data analysis: from correlation to causation and policy support George Yannis, Professor
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Tangible Result Driver Leanna Depue, Highway Safety Director MoDOT works closely with other safety advocates to make our roads and work zones safer. The department supports educational programs that encourage
Northwest Region Division of Transportation Bureau of Indian Affairs Cinco D. Cronemeyer 911 NE 11 th Avenue Portland, OR 97232-4169 (503) 872-2872 firstname.lastname@example.org Strategic Highway Safety Plan
1998 TRANSPORTATION CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS 7 Simulating Traffic for Incident Management and ITS Investment Decisions MICHAEL D. ANDERSON AND REGINALD R. SOULEYRETTE UTPS-type models were designed to adequately
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DOT HS 811 219 November 2009 The Contribution of Medical Conditions to Passenger Vehicle Crashes DISCLAIMER This publication is distributed by the U.S. Department of Transportation, National Highway Traffic
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COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF SEVERAL VEHICLE SAFETY RATING SYSTEMS Max Cameron Sanjeev Narayan Stuart Newstead Monash University Accident Research Centre Australia Timo Ernvall Vesa Laine University of Oulu,
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