THE-COMMERCIAL-MOTOR

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The Commercial Motor

Author :
ISBN : UOM:39015022476751
Genre : Aeronautics, Commercial
File Size : 87.36 MB
Format : PDF
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Category: Aeronautics, Commercial

Training Of Commercial Motor Vehicle Drivers

Author : L. K. Staplin
ISBN : 9780309088169
Genre : Automobile driver education
File Size : 41.84 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
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TRB's Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program (CTBSSP) Synthesis 5: Training of Commercial Motor Vehicle Drivers identifies and documents training strategies and curricula from existing commercial driver training programs, with the goal of identifying those commercial motor vehicle driver training tools and techniques that hold the greatest potential to improve commercial motor vehicle safety.
Category: Automobile driver education

The Future Of Commercial Motor Vehicle Safety

Author : United States. Congress. House. Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure. Subcommittee on Highways and Transit (2007- )
ISBN : STANFORD:36105050692875
Genre : Electronic books
File Size : 43.87 MB
Format : PDF
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Category: Electronic books

Effectiveness Of Commercial Motor Vehicle Driver Training Curricula And Delivery Methods

Author : John F. Brock
ISBN : 9780309098830
Genre : Automobile driver education
File Size : 49.22 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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TRB's Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program (CTBSSP) Synthesis 13: Effectiveness of Commercial Motor Vehicle Driver Training Curricula and Delivery Methods explores the state of commercial motor vehicle (CMV) operator training in the trucking and motorcoach industries. The report examines the experiences of training programs that are using some combination of simulators and computer-based instruction and identifies measures of training effectiveness being used in the CMV community.
Category: Automobile driver education

Commercial Motor Vehicle Safety Act Of 1985

Author : United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation
ISBN : UCAL:B5176646
Genre : Automobile drivers' licenses
File Size : 72.66 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
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Category: Automobile drivers' licenses

Impact Of Behavior Based Safety Techniques On Commercial Motor Vehicle Drivers

Author : Jeffrey Scott Hickman
ISBN : 9780309098762
Genre : Bus drivers
File Size : 23.46 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Docs
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TRB's Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program (CTBSSP) Synthesis 11: Impact of Behavior-Based Safety Techniques on Commercial Motor Vehicle Drivers explores various strategies designed to increase safety-related driving behaviors and decrease at-risk driving behaviors of commercial motor vehicle drivers. The report also examines innovative and successful behavior-based safety practices in commercial vehicle settings.
Category: Bus drivers

The Role Of Safety Culture In Preventing Commercial Motor Vehicle Crashes

Author : Jeffrey Short
ISBN : 9780309098915
Genre : Bus lines
File Size : 23.79 MB
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TRB's Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program (CTBSSP) Synthesis 14: The Role of Safety Culture in Preventing Commercial Motor Vehicle Crashes explores practices on developing and enhancing a culture of safety among commercial motor vehicle drivers. The report also examines suggested steps for increasing a safety culture through a series of best practices.
Category: Bus lines

Regulation Of Weights Lengths And Widths Of Commercial Motor Vehicles

Author : Transportation Research Board
ISBN : 9780309182874
Genre : Transportation
File Size : 90.26 MB
Format : PDF, ePub
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TRB Special Report 267 - Regulation of Weights, Lengths, and Widths of Commercial Motor Vehicles recommends the creation of an independent public organization to evaluate the effects of truck traffic, pilot studies of new truck designs, and a change in federal law authorizing states to issue permits for operation of larger trucks on the Interstates. In 1991, Congress placed a freeze on maximum truck weights and dimensions. Some safety groups were protesting against the safety implications of increased truck size and weight, and the railroads were objecting to the introduction of vehicles they deemed to have an unfair advantage. Railroads, unlike trucking firms, must pay for the capital costs of their infrastructure. The railroads contend that large trucks do not pay sufficient taxes to compensate for the highway damage they cause and the environmental costs they generate. Although Congress apparently hoped it had placed a cap on maximum truck dimensions in 1991, such has not proven to be the case. Carriers operating under specific conditions have been able to seek and obtain special exceptions from the federal freeze by appealing directly to Congress (without any formal review of the possible consequences), thereby encouraging additional firms to seek similar exceptions. In the Transportation Equity Act for the 21st Century, Congress requested a TRB study to review federal policies on commercial vehicle dimensions. The committee that undertook the study that resulted in Special Report 267 found that regulatory analyses of the benefits and costs of changes in truck dimensions are hampered by a lack of information. Regulatory decisions on such matters will always entail a degree of risk and uncertainty, but the degree of uncertainty surrounding truck issues is uunusually high and unnecessary. The committee concluded that the uncertainty could be alleviated if procedures were established for carrying out a program oof basic and applied research, and if evaluation and monitoring were permanent components of the administration of trucking regulations. The committee recommended immediate changes in federal regulations that would allow for a federally supervised permit program. The program would permit the operation of vehicles heavier than would normally be allowed, provided that the changes applied only to vehicles with a maximum weight of 90,000 pounds, double trailer configurations with each trailer up to 33 feet, and an overall weight limit governed by the federal bridge formula. Moreover, enforcement of trucks operating under such a program should be strengthened, and the permits should require that users pay the costs they occasion. States should be free to choose whether to participate in the permit program. Those that elected to do so would be required to have in place a program of bridge management, safety monitoring, enforcement, and cost recovery, overseen by the federal government. The fundamental problem involved in evaluating proposals for changes in truck dimensions is that their effects can often only be estimated or modeled. The data available for estimating safety consequences in particular are inadequate and probably always will be. Thus, the committee that conducted this study concluded that the resulting analyses usually involve a high degree of uncertainty. What is needed is some way to evaluate potential changes through limited and carefully controlled trials, much as proposed new drugs are tested before being allowed in widespread use. The committee recommended that a new independent entity be created to work with private industry in evaluating new concepts and recommending changes to regulatory agencies. Limited pilot tests would be required, which would need to be carefully designed to avoid undue risks and ensure proper evaluation. Special vehicles could be allowed to operate under carefully controlled circumstances, just as oversize and overweight vehicles are allowed to operate under special permits in many states. Changes in federal laws and regulations would be required to allow states to issue such permits on an expanded network of highways, under the condition that a rigorous program of monitoring and evaluation be instituted.Special Report 269 Summary
Category: Transportation

Commercial Motor Vehicle Driver Safety Belt Usage

Author : Gene Bergoffen
ISBN : 9780309088275
Genre : Truck drivers
File Size : 45.50 MB
Format : PDF, Docs
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TRB's Commercial Truck and Bus Safety Synthesis Program (CTBSSP) Synthesis 8: Commercial Motor Vehicle Driver Safety Belt Usage identifies and documents motivating factors that influence commercial motor vehicle (CMV) drivers in deciding whether to wear safety belts and research and practices that address CMV safety belt usage. It also offers a review of ergonomic and human engineering factors in the design and use of safety belts in CMVs as well as approaches to facilitate safety belt use by truck manufacturers.
Category: Truck drivers