Michael J. Cassidy mainly investigates Simulation, Traffic flow, Queue, Traffic congestion and Bottleneck. His research integrates issues of Data mining, Upstream and Fuzzy logic in his study of Simulation. His Traffic flow research includes elements of Telecommunications and Statistics.
His Queue study combines topics in areas such as Queueing theory, Transport engineering and Trajectory. He has included themes like Artificial neural network, Connectionism, Fuzzy set and Decision support system in his Traffic congestion study. Michael J. Cassidy combines subjects such as Road traffic, Statistical physics and Flow with his study of Bottleneck.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Transport engineering, Queue, Traffic flow, Bottleneck and Traffic congestion. In general Transport engineering, his work in Carpool, Level of service and Traffic simulation is often linked to Poison control linking many areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Control theory, Queueing theory, Flow, Simulation and Upstream as well as Queue.
Michael J. Cassidy interconnects Real-time computing and Loop detector in the investigation of issues within Simulation. Many of his research projects under Traffic flow are closely connected to Occupancy with Occupancy, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Bottleneck study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Road traffic.
Michael J. Cassidy focuses on Transport engineering, Queue, Traffic congestion, Traffic flow and Upstream. His work on Active traffic management, Transit and Carpool as part of general Transport engineering study is frequently linked to Poison control, bridging the gap between disciplines. The various areas that Michael J. Cassidy examines in his Queue study include Control theory, Downstream, Flow, Simulation and Loop detector.
His research investigates the connection between Traffic flow and topics such as Bottleneck that intersect with problems in Mode choice. His work carried out in the field of Upstream brings together such families of science as Intersection, Automotive engineering and Queueing theory. His Queueing theory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mathematical model and Real-time computing.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Transport engineering, Poison control, Traffic flow, Simulation and Traffic congestion. His work in the fields of Transit overlaps with other areas such as Space, Key features and Area type. Along with Poison control, other disciplines of study including Queue, Upstream, Bottleneck, Accident prevention and Injury control are integrated into his research.
His Bottleneck research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Smoothing, Mechanism, Active traffic management, Carpool and Flow. His research integrates issues of Flow network, Statistical physics and Topology in his study of Simulation. In his study, Real-time computing is strongly linked to Queueing theory, which falls under the umbrella field of Mathematical model.
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Some traffic features at freeway bottlenecks
Michael J Cassidy;Robert L Bertini.
Transportation Research Part B-methodological (1999)
Increasing the Capacity of an Isolated Merge by Metering Its On-Ramp
Michael J. Cassidy;Jittichai Rudjanakanoknad.
Transportation Research Part B-methodological (2005)
Relation between traffic density and capacity drop at three freeway bottlenecks
Koohong Chung;Jittichai Rudjanakanoknad;Michael J. Cassidy.
Transportation Research Part B-methodological (2007)
Possible explanations of phase transitions in highway traffic
C.F. Daganzo;M.J. Cassidy;Robert L. Bertini.
Transportation Research Part A-policy and Practice (1999)
BIVARIATE RELATIONS IN NEARLY STATIONARY HIGHWAY TRAFFIC
Michael J Cassidy.
Transportation Research Part B-methodological (1998)
Freeway Traffic Oscillations and Vehicle Lane-Change Maneuvers
Soyoung Ahn;Michael J Cassidy.
Transportation and Traffic Theory 2007. Papers Selected for Presentation at ISTTT17Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (Great Britain)Rees Jeffreys Road FundTransport Research FoundationTMS ConsultancyOve Arup and Partners, Hong KongTransportation Planning (International)PTV AG (2007)
METHODOLOGY FOR ASSESSING DYNAMICS OF FREEWAY TRAFFIC FLOW
Michael J Cassidy;John R Windover.
Transportation Research Record (1995)
Vehicle reidentification and travel time measurement on congested freeways
Benjamin Coifman;Michael Cassidy.
Transportation Research Part A-policy and Practice (2002)
FREEWAY TRAFFIC OSCILLATIONS: OBSERVATIONS AND PREDICTIONS
Michael Mauch;Michael J. Cassidy.
Transportation and Traffic Theory in the 21st Century. Proceedings of the 15th International Symposium on Transportation and Traffic TheoryUniversity of Adelaide (2002)
VERIFICATION OF A SIMPLIFIED CAR-FOLLOWING THEORY
Soyoung Ahn;Michael J. Cassidy;Jorge Laval.
Transportation Research Part B-methodological (2004)
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