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2016-05-11T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Mark Botticelli?

Mark Botticelli

Chief Technology Officer

PeopleNet Communications Corporation

Direct Phone: (952) ***-****       

Email: m***@***.com

PeopleNet Communications Corporation

4400 Baker Road

Minnetonka, Minnesota 55343

United States

Company Description

PeopleNet is exclusively focused on providing innovative Internet-based and integrated onboard computing and mobile communications systems to improve North America’s trucking industry’s fleet management. Its products are used by nearly 1,500 truckload ... more

Find other employees at this company (416)

Background Information

Employment History

Vice President, Mobile Solutions
Trimble Co Ltd

Senior Manager, Product Development
Cerner Corporation

Vice President of Technology
Reed Business Information Limited

Director of Software Development
Number Nine

Web References (95 Total References)


I think unfortunately the data that ...

www.bergeystruckcenters.com [cached]

I think unfortunately the data that is available is still proprietary and it is still routed back to the OEM, in some instances maybe it's shared with other systems," says Mark Botticelli, chief technology officer at PeopleNet, Minnetonka, Minn.

Because most carriers run mixed fleets, using vehicles from more than one OEM, the problem is maintaining the same kind of connectedness across the fleet if relying on only the OEM's connectivity.
Third-party telematics providers help bridge that gap, Botticelli says.
...
"It's more real-time data movement, near real-time analytics and insightful reporting," Botticelli says.
...
As more and more data is collected, one of the biggest benefits of connected fleets may be "developing new ways to use the data that we haven't thought of yet," Botticelli says. "That's why we're so excited about getting every piece of information and getting it into the cloud and available for third parties to look at, aggregate it, and then pump new data elements and analytics back into the ecosystem."
If a way could be found to aggregate the data from all vehicles while protecting a fleet's proprietary data, the results could be a much more efficient and safer transportation network.
"We are just at the beginning of that," says Botticelli. And much of that data could come from what the driver is wearing. A shirt, for instance, might measure heart rate and body temperature. If enough of that kind of data could be collected and analyzed, it might be possible to predict when a driver is getting tired before the driver is even aware he is getting tired.


In an interview with ...

www.tandemlogistics.com [cached]

In an interview with Truckinginfo, Mark Botticelli, Peoplenet chief technology officer, said control systems and tire pressure systems send information, as do reefer units.

"Vehicle-generated data is on the rise as more and more vehicle-centric data is generated by a growing number of sensors being added to trucks to support improved performance, safety, diagnostics and maintenance," said Botticelli.


I think unfortunately the data that ...

www.truckinginfo.com [cached]

I think unfortunately the data that is available is still proprietary and it is still routed back to the OEM, in some instances maybe it's shared with other systems," says Mark Botticelli, chief technology officer at PeopleNet, Minnetonka, Minn.

Because most carriers run mixed fleets, using vehicles from more than one OEM, the problem is maintaining the same kind of connectedness across the fleet if relying on only the OEM's connectivity.
Third-party telematics providers help bridge that gap, Botticelli says.
...
"It's more real-time data movement, near real-time analytics and insightful reporting," Botticelli says.
...
As more and more data is collected, one of the biggest benefits of connected fleets may be "developing new ways to use the data that we haven't thought of yet," Botticelli says. "That's why we're so excited about getting every piece of information and getting it into the cloud and available for third parties to look at, aggregate it, and then pump new data elements and analytics back into the ecosystem."
If a way could be found to aggregate the data from all vehicles while protecting a fleet's proprietary data, the results could be a much more efficient and safer transportation network.
"We are just at the beginning of that," says Botticelli. And much of that data could come from what the driver is wearing. A shirt, for instance, might measure heart rate and body temperature. If enough of that kind of data could be collected and analyzed, it might be possible to predict when a driver is getting tired before the driver is even aware he is getting tired.


Mark Botticelli, chief ...

www.truckinginfo.com [cached]

Mark Botticelli, chief technology officer for PeopleNet, says data collected from a vehicle can include information from the tire pressure monitoring systems, stability/control systems, reefer monitoring, cargo status sensors and others.

"Vehicle-generated data is on the rise as more and more vehicle-centric data is generated by a growing number of sensors being added to trucks to support improved performance, safety, diagnostics and maintenance," he says.
He also noted that more information is being generated from driver interactions, such as enhanced messaging, navigation, re-routing and other information that can be put to use in the back office to optimize routing or driver scheduling.


Explaing the Internet of [Trucking] Things | Aurora Software - Trucking Software, Dispatch, Back Office

www.aurorasoftware.com [cached]

Mark Botticelli, chief technology officer at PeopleNet, explains that "in some ways, Internet of Things is a new name for things that have been around a long time."

He defines a "thing" as typically being "a device containing a battery, sensors, microcontroller, and a radio transceiver (also known as a web gateway) to communicate data."
When it comes to the transportation world, Botticelli refers to the Internet of Trucking Things, which would include any of the systems that collect information.
"Vehicle-generated data is on the rise," he says.
...
"We take that data, interpret it and wrap software around it so we can provide our customers information on fuel tax reporting, driver utilization, tracking and planning, proof of delivery and other things," Botticelli says.

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