T3 Webinar Files

Learn from the Experts: Open Data Policy Guidelines for Transit – Maximizing Real Time and Schedule Data Use and Investments
(December 5, 2013)

The Open Data Ecosystem: Creating Value with Open Transportation Data

Presenter:   Timothy Moore
Presenter's Org:   Bay Area Rapid Transit (BART)

HTML version of the presentation
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T3 Webinars are brought to you by the Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) Professional Capacity Building Program (PCB) of the U.S. Department of Transportation's (U.S. DOT) ITS Joint Program Office (JPO), Research and Innovative Technology Administration (RITA). References in this webinar to any specific commercial products, processes, or services, or the use of any trade, firm, or corporation name is for the information and convenience of the public, and does not constitute endorsement, recommendation, or favoring by the U.S. DOT.


Many of the slides in this presentation are branded with the BART logo.

Slide 1:  The Open Data Ecosystem: Creating Value with Open Transportation Data

T3 Open Data Policy Guidelines for Transit
Timothy Moore, Web Services Manager/BART
December 5, 2013

Slide 2:  Coming Up…

[This slide contains a photograph of the sun setting behind an outdoor transportation infrastructure. The sun has painted the cloudy sky with various colors.]

Slide 3:  We've Picked Our Spots

[This slide contains a photograph of a smartphone displaying the BART mobile web app.]

Slide 4:  Open Data Fills The Gap

bart.gov/apps

[This slide contains a graphic of six BART web app icons.]

Slide 5:  Apps Per Rider

  BART Portland Boston Chicago NY
Avg. Weekday Riders (000's) 421.8 322.3 1,314.7 1,716.9 12,071.1
Number of Apps 115 109 66 41 109
App/Rider (000's) 1/3.6 1/5.7 1/19.9 1/41.8 1/110.7

Sources: APTA 3Q2013 Public Transportation Ridership Report and agency websites, November 2013
Note: iOS and Android apps are counted once (not once per platform)

[This slide contains the logos for each of the agencies listed in the table above. They are: San Francisco Bay Area's BART, Portland's Tri-Met, Boston's MBTA, Chicago's Chicago Transit Authority (CTA), and New York City's Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA).]

Slide 6:  15 Years of Sharing

1998: Schedules (.csv)
2005: Embedded QuickPlanner (iframe)
2006: Do-It-Yourself Display (.htm)
2007: Delay, Elevator Advisories (RSS)
2007: Schedules: (GTFS)
2008: Real Time ETAs (XML)
2010: Trip Plans, station info (API)
2011: Real Time ETAs, advisories (GTFS-RT)
2012: App Map + Geospatial (KML)

bart.gov/developers

[This slide contains a photograph of a pillow crafted to be a large 3-D RSS logo: white on orange. Pillow photograph from craftsquatch/Etsy.]

Slide 7:  Value For Developers

[This slide contains a picture of a print advertisement notifying web developers to go to bart.gov/developers to “Build your own BART app.”]

Slide 8:  Value for Agencies

(1) https://twitter.com/Jay_Nath/status/216584138457743360

[This slide contains a picture of a print advertisement notifying BART users to go to bart.gov/apps and download BART mobile apps.]

Slide 9:  Market Forces: competing to see who can serve customers best

[This slide contains the logos of the smartphone operating systems listed above. There is also a screenshot of a BART mobile app displaying directions.]

Slide 10:  Beyond Apps: Services (Search real estate listings by BART line)

[This slide contains a screenshot of the Estately.com website. The screenshot shows the interface that allows a user to locate real estate property in proximity to specific BART transit lines.]

Slide 11:  Beyond Apps: Displays (No Capital or M&O costs to BART)

This slide contains photographs of two BART displays in San Francisco: (1) a 25-foot display, at Westfield Mall on Market Street, of a BART mobile app screenshot showing next train ETAs for seven transit lines, and (2) a 50-foot display, at Whole Foods on Ocean Avenue, of the Hitch A Ride program.

Slide 12:  Supporting the Ecosystem

This slide contains a circular graphic that demonstrates the flow of information in an open data ecosystem. In the middle is a black circle outlined in gray, labeled “Open Data Ecosystem.” Information flows in a continuous path clockwise around this black circle: from Customers (a green arrow) to BART (a blue arrow) to Data (a purple arrow) to Developers (an orange arrow).

Slide 13:  Thank You!

@timomio

T3 Open Data Policy Guidelines for Transit
Timothy Moore, Web Services Manager/BART
December 5, 2013


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