Tomtom Mobile Traffic
Capacity: 1200 mAh Voltage: 3.7V Battery type: Li-ion Compatible part numbers: FLB0813007089 Compatible models: TomTom One XL Traffic One XL Europe Traffic XL 30
Part Number: CS-TM800SL-72506758
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Tomtom Mobile Traffic GPS, size: 208 KB
Tomtom Mobile Traffic
TomTom HD Traffic and LIVE Services
User reviews and opinions
|jano||1:06am on Sunday, October 24th, 2010|
|We used the One XL-S on a recent vacation. It will make you want to throw away your maps. Overall good GPS Overall, I am happy with this GPS. Updating can sometimes cause problems.|
|JayJones||4:44am on Friday, October 1st, 2010|
|The TomTom One XL was released Before one years ago But i take it AUGUST, 2008. ITS BUY TOO EASY BY ONLINE . do u want to buye it .|
|!leia_25||12:22pm on Friday, September 24th, 2010|
|Call in North America, Europe TomTom ONE XL is the boss, I Leaving aside the accuracy of this statement, at least in the international GPS market. Volume. When we reviewed the TomTom One last year, we were impressed by its ease of use, affordable price tag, and good performance. Now. To,I have found that the TomTom XL has worked very well on several of the trips we have taken.|
|cpurdye||10:21pm on Monday, September 13th, 2010|
|Will take you way out-of-the-way on a long route when a left turn or U-turn will take you right to the spot. It almost never allows U-turns.|
|badler||1:52pm on Thursday, July 22nd, 2010|
|Easy to use. Fun voice options. Lots of maps and features. They let you download the first map update for free. I highly recommend this unit. also. I am glad I could take advantage of the great special newegg offered on the unit ($88 & free shipping), but the unit never did connect to a satellite.|
|Lee_Dailey||11:36pm on Wednesday, July 21st, 2010|
|"I love my TomTom One XL-S. I work in the emergency services field and reply on my TomTom to get us to our calls with the fastest route possible.|
|rozporter||2:11am on Saturday, June 12th, 2010|
|Will take you way out-of-the-way on a long ro... Excellent reception in my location (SF Bay area), easy to use Unnecessarily long routes. I received one about a year ago as a gift and... Big screen, good audio with digital voices poor routing, terrible customer service. purchased map updates and updates ALWAYS des... It works untill I update.|
|dzsekijo||8:18am on Sunday, June 6th, 2010|
|This is a great product and it is very user friendly. Ease of use and teriffic wide screen Some difficulty in bluetooth connectivity with Palm phone. I have lived in my home for ten years, and it can not find me. It takes me three blocks away and says that I am at my destination. I love this product several times without it we would of been so lost but TomTom was always there to tell us the right way.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Sustainability Innovation Inventory
SII Sustainability Innovation Inventory
Authors: Abby Spinak, Dave Chiu, Federico Casalegno, July 2008
Mobile Century Traffic Monitoring Study (Berkeley, CA)
The Mobile Century project uses cellular technology to capture real-time traffic data on major roads. It aims to take advantage of the fact that many drivers already carry cell-phones, thus providing a convenient, comprehensive, and inexpensive network of potential traffic monitoring devices. Mobile phones have been described as having the potential to provide a service similar to publicly authored databases that is, everyone contributes, therefore making data collection light work and useful information widely available. Using common personal mobile technology rather than dedicated devices to measure traffic reduces public costs and increases the accuracy and coverage of traffic monitoring. On February 8, 2008, the Mobile Century project in a collaboration between the California Department of Transportation, the California Center for Innovative Transportation, Berkeleys Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, and the mobile phone company Nokia conducted a full-day test on a 10-mile section of U.S. I-880 with one hundred cars driving the section
in loops. During the study, the one hundred test vehicles with GPS-enabled phones and traffic monitoring software comprised approximately 5% of traffic on the road, a rate chosen to match predictions about the market for GPS-enabled cell-phones in the near future. The results of the February test were promising, and the Mobile Century project plans to launch a larger test study with increased numbers of participants driving their normal commuting routes over a larger area for an extended period of time.
Why Implement Mobile Phone-Enabled Traffic Monitoring?
Road congestion has become a fact of life in urban areas, and traffic monitoring is known to significantly contribute to sustainable urban design. According to aggregate traffic and emissions studies conducted for urban areas in the United States, for example, traffic congestion resulted in the following estimated losses for travelers in 2005: Average Per Driver Loss Extra travel time (hours/year) Extra fuel used (gallons/year) Extra carbon emissions (kilograms/year) Money lost (USD/year) 38 hrs/yr 26 gal/yr Average Per Driver Loss in Dense Urban Areas 54 hrs/yr 38 gal/yr
Country Total Loss 4.2 billion hrs/yr 2.9 billion gal/yr
229 kg CO2
334 kg CO2
25.5 billion kg CO2
Table 1: Tangible consequences of traffic congestion for drivers in the United States in 2005. For more EPA emissions data, go to: http://www.epa.gov/otaq/climate/420f05004.htm; for the full Texas Transportation Institute Urban Mobility Report, go to: http://mobility.tamu.edu/ums/report/.
To alleviate the consequences of traffic congestion, traditional traffic monitoring systems currently use radar, cameras, or sensors on the road surface to measure traffic density and speed. These fixedlocation sensors are expensive to install and require regular maintenance; consequently, traffic monitoring is currently limited to specific stretches of highway. By tapping into the GPS-enable mobile phone network, municipalities can get better coverage of major roads with less public infrastructure. Additionally, drivers with mobile phones will be able to receive traffic data back and plan their trips based on data they themselves helped to collect. Drivers will also be able to receive data through their phones about weather conditions or accident reports on non-crowded roads, as well as find information about faster side-routes near congested highways.
Security Concerns The major technical consideration limiting mobile phone-enabled traffic monitoring is individual privacy. Data transmitted from individual phones could theoretically allow someone to track the owner of the phone, and customers have expressed concerns about giving governments Big Brother-
like surveillance capabilities along with traffic data. While the Mobile Century study has done significant work to address these concerns (see next section), privacy considerations will probably always limit the applicability of such technology. For example, the Mobile Century project has decided that mobile phone travel information in residential neighborhoods does not provide sufficient anonymity and will not be tracked. Currently, customers have the option to switch off their GPS transmitting function on their phones; therefore, any traffic monitoring system that plans to rely on mobile phones as data collectors will have to be designed to be trustworthy enough to discourage the majority of phone users from opting out. The Mobile Century projects privacy-by-design system ensures that individual privacy is privileged even occasionally at the expense of data quality, according to the Lagrangian Sensor Systems Laboratory at Berkeley. The traffic data collection software is designed to broadcast only along specific roadways of interest (i.e. predominantly residential roads with low traffic and no obvious sideroute benefits are excluded). Data transmitted from individual mobile phones is subsequently sent using a banking-grade encryption method. Additionally, data collection occurs through a distributed architecture, which allows phone identification information to be separated from traffic data during transmission and dispersed among different data management units to increase the anonymity of the individual signals. Finally, as mentioned above, individual mobile phone users retain the option to switch off the data collection and transmission functions on their phones. Data Collection and Transmission The Mobile Century project uses Nokia N95 mobile phones upgraded with traffic monitoring software to collect and transmit readings of speed and location. The GPS-enabled N95 phones are capable of taking speed and location measurements every 3 seconds and are precise to within 3 mph and 10 meters. Anonymous speed and location data collected by the N95 software is then sent wirelessly to data servers, which analyze the information to provide real-time traffic data back to the public via mobile phone or the Internet. The February 2008 proof of concept test double-checked the accuracy of the mobile phone data with data collected from cameras set up on bridges along the test route.
Figure 1: Nokia Traffic Monitoring Mobile Phone Software
Technology & Experience Roadmap
While mobile phone direct traffic monitoring is still in its infancy, the Mobile Century project is pushing further research at an aggressive pace because of the large potential societal impact of the technology. The following sections describe some potential considerations for implementing a largescale mobile phone-based traffic management system. Potential technologies that could be linked to mobile phone navigation systems are also identified. Maintaining Pedestrian-Friendly Roads near Congested Freeways: Lessons Learned from the TomTom-Vodafone Partnership The Dutch in-car navigation system manufacturer TomTom currently has a partnership with Vodafone to use aggregate data from mobile phone towers to monitor traffic along major routes in the Netherlands. TomTom has used this data successfully to warn its customers about real-time traffic delays. The TomTom-Vodafone traffic monitoring partnership uses information about the number of cellular phone signals communicating with each Vodafone base station to extrapolate the number of phones on a particular section of roadway. The monitoring system then uses this information to determine the amount of traffic congestion and length of delays on certain roadways. TomTom software incorporates this data into its navigation advice by color-coding roads based on traffic conditions and providing estimated travel times (see figure 2, below). Since implementation of the TomTom-Vodafone partnership, the Association of Netherlands Municipalities (VNG) has raised concerns about the effects of additional through-traffic on local roads not intended for heavy use, especially in the famously bicycle- and pedestrian-friendly Netherlands. Dutch city officials are consequently working with digital map companies to determine which side roads should be recommended for avoiding traffic, while maintaining a safe environment for pedestrians and bicyclists. Mobile phone-based navigation programs in other countries will also have
to address this issue to keep city streets safe for non-car travelers while working towards alleviating traffic congestion.
Figure 2: TomTom navigation system with Vodafone traffic information. While the TomTomVodafone partnership encounters fewer privacy concerns than the Mobile Century project, aggregate data collected from phone towers is less comprehensive and less precise than data collected directly from the phones themselves. Electronic Road Pricing, Congestion Charging, and Public Parking Many recent traffic management initiatives that employ market-pricing models to limit congestion such as congestion pricing in Singapore, Stockholm, and London; adaptive parking meter pricing in San Francisco; and variable toll pricing on highways and bridges across the world have been experimenting with communications support systems to facilitate use of the new systems. These communications systems alert drivers about pricing schedules, adjustments to pricing, and/or outstanding charges via the Internet and mobile phones, thus giving drivers greater convenience and encouraging a more efficient overall system. These initiatives could both benefit from and be tied into a mobile phone GPS traffic monitoring system. More up-to-date traffic information from the cellular network could help regulate road or parking pricing to control demand, and knowledge about road pricing and parking availability could
help drivers evaluate different route options. Such coordination could streamline an entire regional transportation network, with traffic and traffic regulation forming a continual fast feedback loop. Trip Planning On an individual level, many contemporary mobile phones also function as personal schedulers. Combining traffic data sent directly to ones mobile phone with personal schedule data kept on the phone could allow mobile phone users to better coordinate their travel planning before they get on the road. Personal scheduling software could incorporate traffic data automatically to give up-to-date travel planning information and notify drivers if they need to leave earlier to stay on schedule. Such coordination could act as a traffic calming measure, as fewer drivers would be caught in unexpected delays that could contribute to road rage. It may also encourage travelers to stay off the roads and opt for public transportation where available during times of severe traffic delays. Future Directions The Mobile Century projects initial trials opened up areas of future research for refining the data collection system. Continuing work on phone anonymity requires more research on the tradeoffs between privacy, accuracy, coverage, and data collection costs. Additionally, while the current phones are capable of transmitting data every three seconds, this transmission rate delivered more data than was needed for traffic assessment during the Mobile Century test in February. Since more transmitted phone data requires more bandwidth at the receiving end, which ultimately translates to more money and more electricity, Mobile Century researchers are working out the optimum subset of data they need to accurately determine traffic conditions. The project has plans to expand its scope to track 1000 cars in their daily activities for an extended period of time, so it will be worth keeping an eye out for new developments in mobile phone traffic monitoring in the near future.
Works Cited and Sources for Additional Information:
Koh, Damian. Nokia trials N95 as traffic monitor. 2008. Accessed on 20 June 2008. http://cellphonegps.blogspot.com/2008/02/nokia-trials-n95-as-traffic-monitor.html Ogg, Erica. Nokia turns people into traffic sensors. CNET. 2008. Accessed on 20 June 2008. http://news.cnet.com/8301-10784_3-9868169-7.html UCB & Nokia Test GPS for Traffic Flow and Monitoring. Wireless and Mobile News. 2008. http://agents.sci.brooklyn.cuny.edu/scp50/papers/UCB_Nokia_Article.pdf Using GPS Mobile Phones as Traffic Sensors: A Field Experiment. California Center for Innovative Transportation. 2008. Accessed on 20 June 2008. http://www.calccit.org/projects/GPSMobile-Phones-as-Traffic-Sensors.html van Grinsven, Lucas. TomTom, Vodafone to Launch Real Time Traffic Info. Reuters. 2008. Accessed on 20 June 2008. http://today.reuters.com/news/articlebusiness.aspx?type=technology&storyID=nL27790735& pageNumber=0&imageid=&cap=&sz=13&WTModLoc=BizArt-C1-ArticlePage3 Mobile Century Experiment Website: http://lagrange.ce.berkeley.edu/exponent/index.php?section=98 Urban Mobility Report Website: http://mobility.tamu.edu/ums/media_information/press_release.stm
The SII Sustainability Innovation Inventory is part of a research project on Connected Urban Development between MIT Mobile Experience Lab, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Cisco Systems, Inc.
MIT Mobile Experience Lab, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Design Laboratory School of Architecture and Planning http://mobile.mit.edu Federico Casalegno Dave Chiu Abby Spinak
Cisco Systems, Inc. Internet Business Solutions Group http://www.connectedurbandevelopment.org/ James Macaulay Nicola Villa Shane Mitchell
TomTom Traffic Stats
The portal for road traffic analysis
TomTom Traffic Stats is a user-friendly web portal providing direct access to best-in-class historical traffic data. This is the window to the clearest traffic analysis products using the vast traffic data vault that TomTom has amassed since 2007 with information about roads worldwide.
Features and Benefits
Accessible: Submit report requests and access the information wherever and whenever you want using any internet enabled device (Windows Explorer and Firefox browsers supported) High Volume: The TomTom historical traffic database is the biggest car centric collection in the world with over 3 trillion road speed measurements and is growing exponentially, so you can be confident that the roads you are most interested in can be reported accurately High Precision: Results are presented in the highest possible aggregation level, going down to road segments of 10 meters or shorter Customisable: Ability to extract information for the locations and time periods most relevant to you and the ability to customise the analysis using the product module that best meets your specific needs Ease of Use: Features a user-friendly interface, making it possible to quickly access traffic information without the need for roadside equipment, surveys or other field technology Retrospective Analysis: You dont need to install equipment or plan surveys to get performance reports on the road network; you can also query periods from the past Sound Investment: Using Traffic Stats you can prove the effect of the latest traffic light phase changes or road infrastructure changes in a cost-effective way, using ground-truth data and products available through Traffic Stats TomTom Traffic Stats provides traffic insights for efficient and effective management of traffic flow, enabling you to save resources and make decisions more quickly and soundly. For more information on TomTom Traffic Stats visit www.mobility.tomtom.com.
About TomTom N.V.
TomTom N.V. (AEX: TOM2) is the worlds leading provider of location and navigation solutions. Headquartered in The Netherlands it has over 3,000 employees worldwide. Over 45 million people use its solutions every day, in the form of dedicated portable navigation devices (PNDs), in-dash car systems or tracking and tracing solutions for fleet management. In addition, hundreds of millions of people use TomToms digital maps on the internet or mobile phones. In 2009, TomTom reported 1.5 billion in revenues and a 340 million net cash flow from operating activities. More information about TomTom can be found at
For the worlds most up-to-date route planner, including LIVE traffic information visit: www.routes.TomTom.com
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