Modeling Mobility with Open Data
May 15-16 • Berlin-Adlershof, Germany
The SUMO2014 Conference was attended by over 50 participants from throughout Europe and America which presented two days of simulation results but also technical enhancements and new usage scenarios of the open source microscopic traffic simulation (Here you can find the conference proceedings). A highlight was the keynote speaker Mario Krumnow (Technical University Dresden), who talked about “Modeling Mobility with Open Data” (here you can find his presentation and simulation). The program was rounded off by numerous discussions on the edge and a panel discussion, which will promote further exchanges among other simulation scenarios.
All those who contributed to the SUMO2014 conference:
Thank you for all your excellent work!
This conference was a great success! So many people have contributed in so many ways to turn this event into a smoothly running meeting with many very interesting presentations and a very good atmosphere for discussion and networking.
Here are the participants of the SUMO2014
On your usb-drive you received a simulation scenario which is compatible with the upcoming release 0.21.0. You can find a version that is compatible with version 0.20.0 at the following location: download
Sessions and Presentations
Please find below the sessions of the conference with presentations linked where available.
Traffic Light Systems
- Interface Between Proprietary Controllers and SUMO (Robbin Blokpoel)
- Stochastic Optimization of Advanced Signal Controls using A Parallelized Simulation Framework (Xiaoliang Ma)
- Network Conversion for SUMO Integration (Robbin Blokpoel)
Map Matching Algorithms
- Advanced Traffic Light Information in OpenStreetMap for Traffic Simulations (David Rieck)
- A Railway Simulation Landscape Creation Tool Chain Considering OpenStreetMap Geo Data (Christian Rahmig)
- Map matching and cycling infrastructure analyses with SUMO and python (Joerg Schweizer)
Intelligent Traffic Agents
- A MultiAgent System driving simulator architecture: testing Advanced Driver Assistance Systems (Joao Goncalves)
- A situational awareness approach to intelligent vehicle agents (Vincent Baines)
- Methods enabling Simulations of V2X Applications regarding Emergency Vehicles in Urban Environment - Applied to Simulate a Preemption and Automated Cooperative Maneuvers of Individual Vehicles (Michael Duering)
- DFROUTER - Route estimate method based on detector data (Nguyen Van Te Ron)
- Can Road Traffic Volume Information Improve Partitioning for Distributed SUMO? (Ulrich Dangel)
- TOMS - Traffic Online Monitoring System for ITS Austria West (Petru Pau)
- TraCI4Matlab: Re-engineering the Python implementation of the TraCI interface (Jorge E. Espinosa Oviedo)
- Modelling Bluetooth Inquiry for SUMO (Michael Behrisch)
- 2nd Generation of Pollutant Emission Models for SUMO (Daniel Krajzewicz)
- Lane-Changing Model in SUMO (Jakob Erdmann)
- Traffic simulation for all: a real world traffic scenario from the city of Bologna (Laura Bieker)
Traffic simulations are of immense importance for researchers as well as practitioners in the field of transportation. SUMO has been available since 2001 and provides a wide range of traffic planing and simulation applications. SUMO consists of a suite of tools covering road network imports and enrichment, demand generation and assignment and a state-of-the-art microscopic traffic simulation capable to simulate private and public transport modes, as well as person-based trip chains. Being open, SUMO is also ready to implement new behavioral models or to control the simulation remotely using various programming environments.
These and other features make SUMO one of the most used traffic simulations with a large and international user community. Further information about SUMO can be found at the project’s web pages located at http://sumo-sim.org/.
Please contact the conference team via mail at firstname.lastname@example.org
The postal address is:
German Aerospace Center
Institute of Transportation Systems