MVMT

(redirected from Million Vehicle Miles Traveled)
AcronymDefinition
MVMTMovement
MVMTMillion Vehicle Miles Traveled (crash statistic)
References in periodicals archive ?
NSC estimates 1.2 deaths per million vehicle miles traveled, unchanged from 2018 rates.
A 2017 report by Schaller Consulting found that, in 2016, these services caused a net increase of 600 million vehicle miles traveled in the five boroughs - a 3-4 percent jump in citywide traffic.
In addition, pedestrian fatalities declined about 2 percent, the first decline since 2013, and the fatality rate per 100 million vehicle miles traveled decreased by 2.5 percent--from 1.19 in 2016 to 1.16 in 2017--despite a 1.2-percent increase in vehicle miles traveled.
Validation, perhaps, took place in 2013 when the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) declared motor vehicle safety one of the "ten great public health achievements of the 20th century." To justify this award the CDC noted that the annual death rate attributable to motor-vehicle crashes had declined from 18 per 100 million vehicle miles traveled in 1925 to 1.7 per 100 million vehicle miles traveled in 1997--a 90% decrease.
In the United States, these deaths represented 1.10 motor vehicle crash deaths per 100 million vehicle miles traveled; in the comparison countries, this rate ranged from 0.54 (Sweden) to 1.22 (Japan and Spain), with a mean of 0.85 and median of 0.80 (Table 1).
These projects have led to annual reductions of over 40.1 million vehicle miles traveled and 21,000 metric tons of greenhouse gas emissions.
Also in 2014, the motor vehicle crash fatality rate fell to a record low of 1.07 deaths per 100 million vehicle miles traveled. During the first half of 2015, that trend had ticked back upward.
For 2013, there were only 1.10 deaths per 100 million vehicle miles traveled, down from 1.14 deaths per 100 million vehicle miles traveled in 2012.
The fatality rate, or the number of people killed for every 100 million vehicle miles traveled (VMT), rose also, from 1.1 in 2011 to 1.16 in 2012.
Although fatalities in alcohol-impaired driving crashes have decreased in the last few years, the alcohol-impaired driving fatality rate per 100 million vehicle miles traveled remained the same from 2010 to 2011.
The fatality rate - just 1.13 deaths for every 100 million vehicle miles traveled - has never been lower.
Taking the number of miles traveled into account, the 2009 traffic fatality rate is the lowest ever, at 1.16 deaths per 100 million vehicle miles traveled. Still, an average of 93 people died in traffic accidents per day in the U.S.
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