Drivers in the U.S. may one day no longer have to crane their necks to check their blind spots if regulators agree to let high-tech cameras and screens replace the humble side-view mirror.
As digital technology in trucking grows, so, too, do the ways it can be combined.
Not long ago, trailer telematics was tech only top fleets employed. Today, soaring adoption rates signal trailer management is critical to crushing it in a high-demand market. Hear from seasoned pros at marquee transportation companies tell how they are maximizing utilization, rightsizing busy trailer fleets, and killing the competition.February 28, 2019
Traditional truck telematics systems offer fleet managers a lot of data on the performance of their drivers and vehicles, but integrating onboard cameras can provide valuable information that those systems can’t capture on their own, according to technology suppliers.
View this webinar.August 9, 2018
It’s time that Class 8 commercial trucks deployed high-tech cameras instead of the assortment of mirrors — rearview, down view and blind spot — found on today’s tractors.
A growing number of carriers are outfitting their trucks with dual-lens cameras that simultaneously capture video of the road ahead and the driver at the wheel.
A growing number of fleets are installing onboard video cameras in their trucks to monitor driver behavior and improve safety, but another key benefit — liability protection — also is playing a central role in the proliferation of that technology.
Trucking supplier Stoneridge and Orlaco BV, a maker of vehicle camera systems, announced an alliance to develop, make and sell electronic mirror replacement systems for commercial and off-road vehicles.July 24, 2015
Convoy Technologies has launched a new portable video-monitoring system for tractor-trailers designed to reduce blind spot-related accidents and improve safety.March 9, 2015