This document provides practical guidance and a handy Reference Manual to assist state DOTs in moving forward to meet the new Highway Performance Monitoring System (HPMS) requirements for the submittal of complete, all roads inventories and linear-referenced networks for every state and territory. This requirement is known as ARNOLD – the All Road Network of Linear Referenced Data.
CityKEYS is a common smart city performance measurement framework from the Technical Research Center of Finland that provides a performance measure framework, suggested datasets and sources, suggested indicators and indices, business models and opportunities, and policy making recommendations for small and large cities.
Data Sharing Glossary and Metrics for Shared Micromobility is a 19-page document focuses on vehicle and trip level data. It provides standardized, often hierarchical, definitions of terms as well as vehicle-based and trip-based performance metrics and standardized methods for calculating these metrics.
FWHA developed this framework to assist transportation agencies and the work zone stakeholder community in establishing a standardized approach for digitally describing work zones and for communicating WZED with contractors, neighbor agencies, third-party data consumers, and other key stakeholders.
The Freight Analysis Framework (FAF) creates a comprehensive picture of freight movement among states and major metropolitan areas by all modes of transportation. The FAFv5 integrates data from a variety of sources. Starting with data from the 2017 Commodity Flow Survey (CFS) and international trade data from the Census Bureau, FAF incorporates data from agriculture, extraction, utility, construction, service, and other sectors.
The GBFS is a widely used standard for public dissemination of real-time micromobility data. It provides public, real-time, read-only data on bikeshare (and shared e-scooter) systems. It does not provide trip-level data or historical data.
GTFS defines a common format for public transportation schedules and associated geographic information. GTFS "feeds" let public transit agencies publish their transit data and developers write applications that consume the data in an interoperable way. The initial and main benefit of this standard included a free online trip planner available to the public to look up transit information and plan transit trips.
GTFS-ride is an open, fixed-route transit ridership data standard developed through a partnership between the Oregon Department of Transportation and Oregon State University. It allows for improved ridership data collection, storing, sharing, reporting, and analysis.
Mobility Data Specification (MDS) is a widely used, open, standardized Application Programming Interface (API) for exchanging data between micromobility operators and public sector agencies. It has been adopted by more than 90 agencies across the world and by most major mobility providers.