Dedicated Short-Range Communication (DSRC) or IEEE 802.11p/OCB (Out of the Context of a Base-station) is widely considered to be a primary technology for Vehicle-to-Vehicle (V2V) communication, and it is aimed toward increasing the safety of users on the road by sharing information between one another. The requirements of DSRC are to maintain real-time communication with low latency and high reliability. In this paper, we investigate how communication can be used to improve stopping distance performance based on fieldwork results. In addition, we assess the impacts of reduced reliability, in terms of distance independent, distance dependent and density-based consecutive packet losses. A model is developed based on empirical measurements results depending on distance, data rate, and traveling speed. With this model, it is shown that cooperative V2V communications can effectively reduce reaction time and increase safety stop distance, and highlight the importance of high reliability. The obtained results can be further used for the design of cooperative V2V-based driving and safety applications.
|Number of pages||24|
|Publication status||Published - 10 Mar 2021|
Bibliographical note© 2021 by the authors.
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Funding: This research was funded by EPSRC and European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and
innovation programme under the Marie Skodowska-Curie grant agreement No 824019 and grant
agreement No 101022280.
- Collision avoidance
- Consecutive loss
- Software defined radio
- Stopping distance
- Vehicular communication