Communications Solutions

The collection of communications protocols and data definitions that can be used to implement a given triple is termed a solution. Most of these protocols are defined in standards, though some are defined in specifications or other documents such as the IETF "request for comment" drafts upon which the Internet is built. Communications protocols provide mechanisms for transferring information between physical objects. Data definitions include high level rules for how data is to be exchanged, how data elements are to be defined and how messages are constructed and sequenced. A complete communications solution might require five, ten or many more standards to be complete.

There tend to be many more data definition standards than there are communications standards. Most communications standards originate outside of ITS and are used within ITS because there is no need to re–engineer something that works well. Thus the reliance on internet standards for network and transport connectivity.

New for version 9.0 is the inclusion of solutions for regions outside of the United States. Note the flags that appear on the website that adorn solutions--these indicate the region to which the solution applies. For regions outside North America, these solutions were sourced from international collaboration activities led by Harmonization Task Group 7 (HTG7). As a result, the solution set is limited to those triples analyzed by HTG7, though it does include solutions for most triples included in "day 1," "day 1.5," and support service packages.

The methodology for communications analysis is documented on the Communications Viewpoint page.

Comm Class Total Issue Severity Solution Description Regions
Personal Area Network 0 (Data Not Needed) - Bluetooth This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (Data Not Needed) with those for Bluetooth. The (Data Not Needed) standards include an empty set of upper-layer standards. The Bluetooth standards include lower-layer standards that support wireless communications over a personal area network of up to roughly 100 meters. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 0 AU: DMS and RWIS data - DMS and RWIS Comms This solution is used within Australia. It combines standards associated with AU: DMS and RWIS data with those for I-F: DMS and RWIS Comms. The AU: DMS and RWIS data standards include lower-layer standards that define messages, monitoring and control of DMS and RWIS using SA TS 5719. The I-F: DMS and RWIS Comms standards include lower-layer standards that support communications for DMS and RWIS using SA TS 7519 via IP. Australia
Wide Area Network 0 EU: Security Credentials - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Security Credentials with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: Security Credentials standards include upper-layer standards required to provide and revoke security credentials. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 1 EU: Contextual Speed Information Service - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Contextual Speed Information Service with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The EU: Contextual Speed Information Service standards include upper-layer standards that support for providing speed information to a vehicle from roadside infrastructure. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 1 Uptane - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Canada and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Uptane with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The Uptane standards include upper-layer standards required to update software in a vehicle according to the Uptane standards. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 1 US: SAE Weather Info - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Weather Info with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: SAE Weather Info standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X weather information flows. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 3 EU: Data Probe Management - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Data Probe Management with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: Data Probe Management standards include upper layer standards that define how to manage the reporting of probe data. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: DATEX - DATEX Messaging This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: DATEX with those for C-C: DATEX Messaging. The EU: DATEX standards include upper-layer standards required to exchange and share data and information in the field of traffic and travel. The C-C: DATEX Messaging standards include lower-layer standards that support partially secure communications between two centers as commonly used in Europe. European Union
Local Area Network 3 EU: EFC Tolling - RTTT EFC This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: EFC Tolling with those for V-X: RTTT EFC. The EU: EFC Tolling standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2I tolling flows. The V-X: RTTT EFC standards include lower-layer standards that support electronic tolling applications using the CEN-DSRC at 5.8 GHz. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: NeTEx - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: NeTEx with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: NeTEx standards include upper-layer standards required to implement C2C information flows for network, timetable, and fare information. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: NeTEx - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: NeTEx with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: NeTEx standards include upper-layer standards required to implement C2C information flows for network, timetable, and fare information. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: Probe Data - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Probe Data with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: Probe Data standards include upper-layer standards required to provide detailed probe data information from a vehicle. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: SIRI - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: SIRI with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: SIRI standards include upper-layer standards required to implement C2C information flows for real-time public transport information. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. European Union
Wide Area Network 3 EU: SIRI - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: SIRI with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: SIRI standards include upper-layer standards required to implement C2C information flows for real-time public transport information. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. European Union
Wide Area Network 3 NTP - UDP/IP This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with NTP with those for I-I: UDP/IP. The NTP standards include standards required to reliably set time information in a subsystem. The I-I: UDP/IP standards include lower-layer standards that support the Network Time Protocol that allows NTP servers to provide time synchronization services to other NTP servers and clients. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 3 TPEG2 - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TPEG2 with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The TPEG2 standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services.. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 3 TPEG2 - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with TPEG2 with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The TPEG2 standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services.. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 3 TPEG2 - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TPEG2 with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The TPEG2 standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services.. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 3 US: Security Credentials - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: Security Credentials with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: Security Credentials standards include upper-layer standards required to provide and revoke security credentials, define security policy, and handle enrollment coordination. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 3 US: Security Credentials - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: Security Credentials with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: Security Credentials standards include upper-layer standards required to provide and revoke security credentials, define security policy, and handle enrollment coordination. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 4 TMC - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TMC with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The TMC standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services to the vehicle.. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 4 TPEG2 - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TPEG2 with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The TPEG2 standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services.. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 4 TUF - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TUF with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The TUF standards include upper-layer standards required to install and update application software. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 4 TUF - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TUF with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The TUF standards include upper-layer standards required to install and update application software. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 4 TUF - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with TUF with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The TUF standards include upper-layer standards required to install and update application software. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 4 US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping standards include upper-layer standards required to implement lane-level and road furniture mapping information flows. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 4 US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping standards include upper-layer standards required to implement lane-level and road furniture mapping information flows. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP CCTV - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP CCTV with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP CCTV standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field CCTV communications (data only). The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP CCTV - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP CCTV with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP CCTV standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field CCTV communications (data only). The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Data Collection - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Data Collection with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Data Collection standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for data collection and monitoring of traffic characteristics (e.g., non-real-time data). The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field weather and environmental sensor communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field weather and environmental sensor communications. The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Generic Device - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Generic Device with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Generic Device standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for any device functionality. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Lighting - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Lighting with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Lighting standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications with highway lighting systems. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Message Sign - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Message Sign with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Message Sign standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field message sign communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Message Sign - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Message Sign with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Message Sign standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field message sign communications. The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Ramp Meters - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Ramp Meters with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Ramp Meters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field ramp meter communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Signal Priority - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal Priority with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Signal Priority standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal control priority communications (e.g., for busses and emergency vehicles). The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Signal System Masters - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal System Masters with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Signal System Masters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field signal-system master communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Traffic Signal - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Traffic Signal with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Traffic Signal standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field transportation sensors (e.g., vehicle detectors) communications (e.g., real-time). The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field transportation sensors (e.g., vehicle detectors) communications (e.g., real-time). The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Video Switches - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Video Switches with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Video Switches standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field video switch communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Video Switches - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Video Switches with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Video Switches standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field video switch communications. The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Metropolitan Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Warning Device - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Warning Device with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Warning Device standards include a composite of upper-layer standards that support monitoring for unsafe traffic activities and displaying warning to drivers. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Wide Area Network 5 US: NTCIP Warning Device - Wireless SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Warning Device with those for I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Warning Device standards include a composite of upper-layer standards that support monitoring for unsafe traffic activities and displaying warning to drivers. The I-M: Wireless SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure infrastructure-to-mobile communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3). United States
Wide Area Network 6 EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations standards include upper-layer standards required to advertise the existance of a electric vehicle charging station. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 6 EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: Electric Charging Spot Reservations standards include upper-layer standards required to advertise the existance of a electric vehicle charging station. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 6 EU: In-Vehicle Information - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: In-Vehicle Information with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: In-Vehicle Information standards include upper-layer standards required to provide a visualisation of static and/or dynamic traffic sign information inside a vehicle. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Other 6 GNSS Data - GNSS serial interface This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with GNSS Data with those for GNSS serial interface. The GNSS Data standards include upper-layer standards required to obtain location and time information from a satellite-positioning-system-based geolocation receiver. The GNSS serial interface standards include lower-layer standards that support communications between connected ITS equipment and geolocation equipment such as a GPS receiver. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 6 US: Device enrollment - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: Device enrollment with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: Device enrollment standards include upper-layer standards required to support device enrollment services. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 6 US: Misbehavior reporting - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: Misbehavior reporting with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: Misbehavior reporting standards include upper-layer standards required to support misbehavior reporting services. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP CCTV - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP CCTV with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP CCTV standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field CCTV communications (data only). The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Data Collection - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Data Collection with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Data Collection standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for data collection and monitoring of traffic characteristics (e.g., non-real-time data). The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field weather and environmental sensor communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Generic Device - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Generic Device with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Generic Device standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for any device functionality. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Lighting - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Lighting with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Lighting standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications with highway lighting systems. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Message Sign - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Message Sign with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Message Sign standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field message sign communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Ramp Meters - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Ramp Meters with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Ramp Meters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field ramp meter communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Signal Priority - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal Priority with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Signal Priority standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal control priority communications (e.g., for busses and emergency vehicles). The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Signal System Masters - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal System Masters with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Signal System Masters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field signal-system master communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Traffic Signal - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Traffic Signal with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Traffic Signal standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field transportation sensors (e.g., vehicle detectors) communications (e.g., real-time). The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Video Switches - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Video Switches with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Video Switches standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field video switch communications. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 6 US: NTCIP Warning Device - SNMPv1/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Warning Device with those for I-F: SNMPv1/TLS. The US: NTCIP Warning Device standards include a composite of upper-layer standards that support monitoring for unsafe traffic activities and displaying warning to drivers. The I-F: SNMPv1/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that define one way to retrofit basic security into SNMPv1 implementations (mainly in the US); however, this only secures the communications link and does not provide end-application security and is not recommended for new deployments. United States
Wide Area Network 6 US: UBL - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: UBL with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: UBL standards include upper-layer standards required to implement shipment related information flows. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 6 VIS - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Canada and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with VIS with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The VIS standards include upper-layer standards required to exchange vehicle diagnostic and detailed information. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 6 WSA - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with WSA with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The WSA standards include standards required to advertise ITS services to short-range wireless devices. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Wide Area Network 7 EU: In-Vehicle Information - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: In-Vehicle Information with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The EU: In-Vehicle Information standards include upper-layer standards required to provide a visualisation of static and/or dynamic traffic sign information inside a vehicle. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 7 EU: Probe Data - G5 TCP This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Probe Data with those for V-X: G5 TCP. The EU: Probe Data standards include upper-layer standards required to provide detailed probe data information from a vehicle. The V-X: G5 TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle with TCP/IPv6 over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 7 US: GTFS real-time - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS real-time with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS real-time standards include upper-layer standards required to implement real-time, public, transit-related communications. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: GTFS real-time - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS real-time with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS real-time standards include upper-layer standards required to implement real-time, public, transit-related communications. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: GTFS real-time - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS real-time with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS real-time standards include upper-layer standards required to implement real-time, public, transit-related communications. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: GTFS static - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS static with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS static standards include upper-layer standards required to implement static, public, transit-related communications. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: GTFS static - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS static with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS static standards include upper-layer standards required to implement static, public, transit-related communications. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 7 US: NTCIP Roadside Unit - SNMPv3/TLS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Roadside Unit with those for I-F: SNMPv3/TLS. The US: NTCIP Roadside Unit standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field roadside unit communications. The I-F: SNMPv3/TLS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv3); implementations are strongly encouraged to use the TLS for SNMP security option for this solution to ensure adequate security. United States
Local Area Network 7 US: SAE VRU Messages - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE VRU Messages with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE VRU Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement vulnerable road user information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 7 US: SAE Weather Info - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Weather Info with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Weather Info standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X weather information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: WZDx - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: WZDx with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: WZDx standards include upper-layer standards required to implement work zone information data exchanges. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 7 US: WZDx - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: WZDx with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: WZDx standards include upper-layer standards required to implement work zone information data exchanges. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 8 EU: DEN Service - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: DEN Service with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: DEN Service standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2x decentralized environmental notification information flows. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 8 US: SAE Safety Awareness Messages - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Safety Awareness Messages with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Safety Awareness Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2V safety situation awareness information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Wide Area Network 9 EU: Misbehavior reporting - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Misbehavior reporting with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: Misbehavior reporting standards include upper-layer standards required to support misbehavior reporting services. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 9 EU: Signal Control Messages - G5 TCP This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Signal Control Messages with those for V-X: G5 TCP. The EU: Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The V-X: G5 TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle with TCP/IPv6 over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 9 ISO: Equipment Identification - Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with ISO: Equipment Identification with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2). The ISO: Equipment Identification standards include upper-layer standards required to implement equipment identification flows. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to North America, such as WAVE DSRC, LTE-V2X, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. United States
Wide Area Network 9 US: SAE Other J2735 - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 9 US: SAE Other J2735 - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 9 US: SAE Signal Control Messages - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Signal Control Messages with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 9 US: SAE Signal Preemption - WAVE TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Signal Preemption with those for V-X: WAVE TCP. The US: SAE Signal Preemption standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal preemption and priority information flows. The V-X: WAVE TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 9 WSA - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with WSA with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The WSA standards include standards required to advertise ITS services to short-range wireless devices. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 10 (Data Not Needed) - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (Data Not Needed) with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The (Data Not Needed) standards include an empty set of upper-layer standards. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 10 EU: Contextual Speed Information Service - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Contextual Speed Information Service with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: Contextual Speed Information Service standards include upper-layer standards that support for providing speed information to a vehicle from roadside infrastructure. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 10 EU: Data Probe Management - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Data Probe Management with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: Data Probe Management standards include upper layer standards that define how to manage the reporting of probe data. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 10 EU: DEN Service - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: DEN Service with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: DEN Service standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2x decentralized environmental notification information flows. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 10 EU: DEN Service - G5 UDP This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: DEN Service with those for V-X: G5 UDP. The EU: DEN Service standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2x decentralized environmental notification information flows. The V-X: G5 UDP standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle with UDP/IPv6 over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 10 US: GTFS - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement public, transit-related communications. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 10 US: GTFS - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: GTFS with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: GTFS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement public, transit-related communications. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 10 US: SAE Basic Safety Messages - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Basic Safety Messages with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Basic Safety Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2V safety information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 10 US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping standards include upper-layer standards required to implement lane-level and road furniture mapping information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Wide Area Network 10 US: SAE Other J2735 - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. United States
Local Area Network 10 US: SAE VRU Messages - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE VRU Messages with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE VRU Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement vulnerable road user information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 10 US: SAE Weather Info - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Weather Info with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Weather Info standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X weather information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Wide Area Network 10 US: TMDD - NTCIP Messaging This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: TMDD with those for C-C: NTCIP Messaging. The US: TMDD standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-center communications with traffic management systems. The C-C: NTCIP Messaging standards include lower-layer standards that support partially secure communications between two centers as commonly used in the US. United States
Wide Area Network 10 X.1373 - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Canada and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with X.1373 with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The X.1373 standards include upper-layer standards required to update software according to ITU-T approach. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 11 EU: Electric Charging Management - Electric Charging Comms This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Electric Charging Management with those for V-I: Electric Charging Comms. The EU: Electric Charging Management standards include upper-layer standards required to support the management of electric vehicle charging. The V-I: Electric Charging Comms standards include lower-layer standards that support communications with charging stations. Australia, and European Union
Metropolitan Area Network 11 EU: UTMC Data - UTMC This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: UTMC Data with those for I-F: UTMC. The EU: UTMC Data standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications using the UTMC Framework. The I-F: UTMC standards include lower-layer standards that support secure center-to-field and field-to-field communications using simple network management protocol (SNMPv2). While SNMPv2 offers some security capabilities, implementations are strongly encouraged to use SNMPv3 to ensure adequate security. European Union
Wide Area Network 11 Parking - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Parking with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The Parking standards include upper-layer standards required to exchange parking information. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 11 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 11 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 11 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2). The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to North America, such as WAVE DSRC, LTE-V2X, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. United States
Wide Area Network 11 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 12 EU: Signal Control Messages - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Signal Control Messages with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 12 US: SAE Other J2735 - Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2). The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to North America, such as WAVE DSRC, LTE-V2X, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. United States
Local Area Network 12 US: SAE Signal Preemption - LTE-V2X TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Signal Preemption with those for V-X: LTE-V2X TCP. The US: SAE Signal Preemption standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal preemption and priority information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 13 EU: CA Service - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: CA Service with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: CA Service standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2x cooperative awareness (CA) safety information flows. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 13 EU: In-Vehicle Information - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: In-Vehicle Information with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: In-Vehicle Information standards include upper-layer standards required to provide a visualisation of static and/or dynamic traffic sign information inside a vehicle. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 13 EU: Signal Control Messages - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Signal Control Messages with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The EU: Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 13 EU: Signal Control Messages - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Signal Control Messages with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The EU: Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 13 US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Lane-Level Mapping standards include upper-layer standards required to implement lane-level and road furniture mapping information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 13 US: WAVE Tolling - Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: WAVE Tolling with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2). The US: WAVE Tolling standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2I tolling flows. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to North America, such as WAVE DSRC, LTE-V2X, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. United States
Local Area Network 14 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - WAVE IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for V-X: WAVE IPv6. The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The V-X: WAVE IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 14 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Other J2735 - WAVE IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: WAVE IPv6. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: WAVE IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Other J2735 - WAVE TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: WAVE TCP. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: WAVE TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Other J2735 - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Platooning - WAVE TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Platooning with those for V-X: WAVE TCP. The US: SAE Platooning standards include upper-layer standards required to manage platooning and cooperative adaptive cruise control. The V-X: WAVE TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Platooning - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Platooning with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Platooning standards include upper-layer standards required to manage platooning and cooperative adaptive cruise control. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 15 US: SAE Traveler Info - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Traveler Info with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The US: SAE Traveler Info standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X traveler information flows. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Wide Area Network 15 US: TCIP - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: TCIP with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: TCIP standards include upper-layer standards required to implement transit-related communications. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 15 US: TCIP - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: TCIP with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: TCIP standards include upper-layer standards required to implement transit-related communications. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 15 US: TCIP - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: TCIP with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: TCIP standards include upper-layer standards required to implement transit-related communications. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
16 Proprietary Data - Proprietary Comm This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Proprietary Data with those for Proprietary Comm. The Proprietary Data standards include upper-layer technologies that do not necessarily follow standards. The Proprietary Comm standards include lower-layer technologies that do not necessarily follow standards. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 16 US: ATIS - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: ATIS with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The US: ATIS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement traveler information communications. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. United States
Local Area Network 16 US: SAE LTE-V2X BSM - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE LTE-V2X BSM with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE LTE-V2X BSM standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2V safety information flows over C-V2X. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 16 US: WAVE Tolling - WAVE TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: WAVE Tolling with those for V-X: WAVE TCP. The US: WAVE Tolling standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2I tolling flows. The V-X: WAVE TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 17 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - LTE-V2X IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6. The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications using Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 17 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 EU: Air Quality Management Zones - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: Air Quality Management Zones with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: Air Quality Management Zones standards include upper-layer standards required to manage and geofence controlled air quality management zones.. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. European Union
Wide Area Network 18 US: ATIS - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: ATIS with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: ATIS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement traveler information communications. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 18 US: ATIS - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: ATIS with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The US: ATIS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement traveler information communications. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Other J2735 - LTE-V2X IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications using Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Other J2735 - LTE-V2X TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: LTE-V2X TCP. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: LTE-V2X TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Other J2735 - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Other J2735 with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Other J2735 standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully specified functionality and performance charcateristics. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Platooning - LTE-V2X TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Platooning with those for V-X: LTE-V2X TCP. The US: SAE Platooning standards include upper-layer standards required to manage platooning and cooperative adaptive cruise control. The V-X: LTE-V2X TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Platooning - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Platooning with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Platooning standards include upper-layer standards required to manage platooning and cooperative adaptive cruise control. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 18 US: SAE Traveler Info - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Traveler Info with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Traveler Info standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2X traveler information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Wide Area Network 19 US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: SAE J3067 (J2735 SE) standards include a proposed solution for the upper-layers to implement V2X information flows that do not yet have fully standardized messages, functionality or performance characteristics. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Local Area Network 19 US: WAVE Tolling - LTE-V2X TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: WAVE Tolling with those for V-X: LTE-V2X TCP. The US: WAVE Tolling standards include upper-layer standards required to implement V2I tolling flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 20 US: SAE Signal Control Messages - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: SAE Signal Control Messages with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The US: SAE Signal Control Messages standards include upper-layer standards required to implement signal control information flows. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 21 EU: TPEG2 Parking Information - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: TPEG2 Parking Information with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The EU: TPEG2 Parking Information standards include upper-layer standards required to implement parking information flows. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 21 TPEG2 - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with TPEG2 with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The TPEG2 standards include upper-layer standards required to support multi-modal information services.. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-M: Guaranteed Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Secure Wireless Internet (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Data) - Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The I-M: Secure Wireless Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between two entities, either or both of which may be mobile devices, but they must be stationary or only moving within wireless range of a single wireless access point (e.g., a parked car). Security is based on X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 certificates. A non-mobile (if any) endpoint may connect to the service provider using any Internet connection method. United States
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Security-Management) - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Security-Management) with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The (None-Security-Management) standards include an unspecified set of upper-layer standards required to define security management. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 32 (None-Security-Management) - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Australia, Canada, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Security-Management) with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The (None-Security-Management) standards include an unspecified set of upper-layer standards required to define security management. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 32 US: ADMS - Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Canada and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: ADMS with those for I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS). The US: ADMS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement interfaces with an archived data management system. The I-I: Guaranteed Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications with guaranteed delivery between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Wide Area Network 32 US: ADMS - Secure Internet (ITS) This solution is used within Canada and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: ADMS with those for I-I: Secure Internet (ITS). The US: ADMS standards include upper-layer standards required to implement interfaces with an archived data management system. The I-I: Secure Internet (ITS) standards include lower-layer standards that support secure communications between ITS equipment using X.509 or IEEE 1609.2 security certificates. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP CCTV - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP CCTV with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP CCTV standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field CCTV communications (data only). The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Data Collection - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Data Collection with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Data Collection standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for data collection and monitoring of traffic characteristics (e.g., non-real-time data). The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Environmental Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field weather and environmental sensor communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Generic Device - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Generic Device with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Generic Device standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications for any device functionality. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Lighting - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Lighting with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Lighting standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field communications with highway lighting systems. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Message Sign - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Message Sign with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Message Sign standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field message sign communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Ramp Meters - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Ramp Meters with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Ramp Meters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field ramp meter communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Signal Priority - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal Priority with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Signal Priority standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal control priority communications (e.g., for busses and emergency vehicles). The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Signal System Masters - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Signal System Masters with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Signal System Masters standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field signal-system master communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Traffic Signal - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Traffic Signal with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Traffic Signal standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field traffic signal communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Transportation Sensors standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field transportation sensors (e.g., vehicle detectors) communications (e.g., real-time). The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Video Switches - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Video Switches with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Video Switches standards include upper-layer standards required to implement center-to-field video switch communications. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 32 US: NTCIP Warning Device - SNMPv1 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with US: NTCIP Warning Device with those for I-F: SNMPv1. The US: NTCIP Warning Device standards include a composite of upper-layer standards that support monitoring for unsafe traffic activities and displaying warning to drivers. The I-F: SNMPv1 standards include lower-layer standards that define how SNMPv1, which does not provide any security, is used within some deployments within the ITS industry. This solution is no longer recommended due to known security vulnerabilities. United States
Wide Area Network 33 (None-Data) - Wide Area Broadcast This solution is used within Australia, the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for C-X: Wide Area Broadcast. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The C-X: Wide Area Broadcast standards include lower-layer standards that support one entity broadcasting information to all wireless devices over an area that covers at least a metropolitan area without any expectation of acknowledgement or response; security is provided by the upper-layers. Australia, European Union, and United States
Local Area Network 35 (None-Data) - Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (1609.2) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to North America, such as WAVE DSRC, LTE-V2X, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. United States
Wide Area Network 36 (None-Data) - Apache Kafka This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for Apache Kafka. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The Apache Kafka standards include lower-layer open source code that supports data distribution of specific types of data. United States
Wide Area Network 36 (None-Data) - Apache Kafka over Wireless This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for Apache Kafka over Wireless. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The Apache Kafka over Wireless standards include lower-layer open source code that supports data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. United States
Wide Area Network 36 (None-Data) - OMG DDS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OMG DDS. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OMG DDS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure data sharing and command operations between remote devices. United States
Wide Area Network 36 (None-Data) - OMG DDS over Wireless This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OMG DDS over Wireless. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OMG DDS over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support secure data sharing and command operations between remote devices over wireless links. United States
Metropolitan Area Network 36 AU: TRAFF - AU TRAFF Comms This solution is used within Australia. It combines standards associated with AU: TRAFF with those for I-F: AU TRAFF Comms. The AU: TRAFF standards include upper-layer standards for communicating to traffic controllers. The I-F: AU TRAFF Comms standards include lower-layer standards that support communication to a traffic controller. Australia
Wide Area Network 36 Data for Distribution (TBD) - Apache Kafka This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for Apache Kafka. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The Apache Kafka standards include lower-layer open source code that supports data distribution of specific types of data. United States
Wide Area Network 36 Data for Distribution (TBD) - Apache Kafka over Wireless This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for Apache Kafka over Wireless. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The Apache Kafka over Wireless standards include lower-layer open source code that supports data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. United States
Wide Area Network 36 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OMG DDS This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OMG DDS. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OMG DDS standards include lower-layer standards that support secure data sharing and command operations between remote devices. United States
Wide Area Network 36 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OMG DDS over Wireless This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OMG DDS over Wireless. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OMG DDS over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support secure data sharing and command operations between remote devices over wireless links. United States
Local Area Network 38 (None-Data) - Local Unicast Wireless (EU) This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (EU). The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: Local Unicast Wireless (EU) standards include lower-layer standards that support local-area unicast wireless solutions applicable to the European Union, such as G5, LTE, Wi-Fi, etc. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 38 (None-Data) - WAVE IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: WAVE IPv6. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: WAVE IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 38 (None-Data) - WAVE TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: WAVE TCP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: WAVE TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 38 (None-Data) - WAVE WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: WAVE WSMP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: WAVE WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications within ~300m using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over IEEE WAVE in the 5.9GHz spectrum. The broadcast mode is interoperable with M5 FNTP. United States
Local Area Network 39 (None-Data) - G5 TCP This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: G5 TCP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: G5 TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle with TCP/IPv6 over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Local Area Network 41 (None-Data) - LTE-V2X IPv6 This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: LTE-V2X IPv6 standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless vehicle-to-any communications using Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 41 (None-Data) - LTE-V2X TCP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: LTE-V2X TCP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: LTE-V2X TCP standards include lower-layer standards that support connection-oriented vehicle-to-any communications using the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) over Internet Protocol version 6 (IPv6) over C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 41 (None-Data) - LTE-V2X WSMP This solution is used within the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: LTE-V2X WSMP standards include lower-layer standards that support connectionless, near constant, ultra-low latency vehicle-to-any communications using the WAVE Short Messaging Protocol (WSMP) over 3GPP C-V2X in the 5.9GHz spectrum. United States
Local Area Network 42 (None-Data) - BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 This solution is used within Australia and the E.U.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The V-X: BTP/GeoNetworking/G5 standards include lower-layer standards that support broadcast, near constant, low latency vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-infrastructure communications using the ETSI GeoNetworking Bundle over the 5.9GHz spectrum. Australia, and European Union
Wide Area Network 42 (None-Data) - OASIS MQTT This solution is used within Australia and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OASIS MQTT. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OASIS MQTT standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data. Australia, and United States
Wide Area Network 42 (None-Data) - OASIS MQTT over Wireless This solution is used within Australia and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OASIS MQTT over Wireless. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OASIS MQTT over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. Australia, and United States
Wide Area Network 42 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OASIS MQTT This solution is used within Australia and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OASIS MQTT. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OASIS MQTT standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data. Australia, and United States
Wide Area Network 42 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OASIS MQTT over Wireless This solution is used within Australia and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OASIS MQTT over Wireless. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OASIS MQTT over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. Australia, and United States
Metropolitan Area Network 44 EU: OCIT-O Signal Control - ODG-OCIT-O This solution is used within the E.U.. It combines standards associated with EU: OCIT-O Signal Control with those for I-F: ODG-OCIT-O. The EU: OCIT-O Signal Control standards include upper-layer standards that define how to monitor and control a traffic signal.. The I-F: ODG-OCIT-O standards include lower-layer ODG proprietary, published protocol used within the EU for road traffic data exchange between central stations and field devices. European Union
Wide Area Network 45 (None-Data) - OASIS AMQP This solution is used within the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OASIS AMQP. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OASIS AMQP standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data. European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 45 (None-Data) - OASIS AMQP over Wireless This solution is used within the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with (None-Data) with those for OASIS AMQP over Wireless. The (None-Data) standards include an unspecified set of standards at the upper layers. The OASIS AMQP over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 45 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OASIS AMQP This solution is used within the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OASIS AMQP. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OASIS AMQP standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data. European Union, and United States
Wide Area Network 45 Data for Distribution (TBD) - OASIS AMQP over Wireless This solution is used within the E.U. and the U.S.. It combines standards associated with Data for Distribution (TBD) with those for OASIS AMQP over Wireless. The Data for Distribution (TBD) standards include a placeholder for upper-layer standards necessary to define the data (elements and structures) necessary to complete a solution for the information flow based on data distribution technologies. The data standard will need to include a specific customization for the desired data distribution technology used (e.g., Kafka, DDS, etc.).. The OASIS AMQP over Wireless standards include lower-layer standards that support data distribution of specific types of data over wireless links. European Union, and United States