Publications Routes/Road Road assets management
This page lists Routes/Roads articles of PIARC in the field of road assets management. These publications are classified chronologically.
Development of Advanced Asset Management Systems for Japanese Expressways
As at the end of 2018, the total length of the Japanese motorway network had reached approx. 9,500 km, with most road segments being operated and maintained by Nippon Expressway Companies (NEXCOs), which are divided into the country's Eastern, Central and Western regions. More than 60 years after inauguration of Japan's network first section (Meishin Expressway), today's pressing problem is how to maintain/rehabilitate such aging road infrastructure. This article describes Japanese innovative methods [...]
Digitalization 4.0 in Asset Management - A challenge for the future!
This article tries to give an overview on how Digitalization 4.0 (in the context of Industry 4.0) challenges road administrations today and in the future.
Advances in the Implementation of Road Asset Management in Chile
Chile has a road network of 85,221 kilometres. It largely consists of interurban roads and some sections in urban areas of strategic interest. The network is administered by the Highways Office, apart from 3,000 kilometres which operate under private concessions. Management of the road assets (divided into 9 different categories) has become an essential task over the past decade, as mass use of the systems has increased, bolstering this strategic area of the Highways Office.
Common Framework for a European Life-Cycle Based Asset Management Approach for Transport Infrastructure Networks
This article describes the framework as proposed and shows how it enables transport managers to perform activities not only cross assets but also cross modes and across borders.
Maintenance Programming for Performance-based Contracts using the HDM-4
In Mexico, performance-based contracts were first introduced in the mid 2000. They have largely been used for the rehabilitation of road sections, to ensure that certain standards are met and maintained throughout the lifetime of the contract. As a general rule, they also specify a minimum remaining life of the pavement subsequent to the conservation stage. This article describes these contracts.
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