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Drive-by parking space detection based on machine learning / Author Markus Hiesmair, BSc.
AutorInnenHiesmair, Markus
Beurteiler / BeurteilerinHummel, Karin Anna
ErschienenLinz, 2018
UmfangXI, 82 Blätter : Illustrationen
HochschulschriftUniversität Linz, Masterarbeit, 2018
SpracheEnglisch
DokumenttypMasterarbeit
Schlagwörter (DE)Parkplatzerkennung / Drive-by Parkplatzerkennung / Machine Learning / IoT
Schlagwörter (EN)parking space detection / machine learning / drive-by parking space sensing / IoT
URNurn:nbn:at:at-ubl:1-23313 Persistent Identifier (URN)
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 Das Werk ist gemäß den "Hinweisen für BenützerInnen" verfügbar
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Drive-by parking space detection based on machine learning [3.85 mb]
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Traffic congestion is one of the largest problems in urban areas nowadays. Not only the increased number of daily trips contributes to traffic jams, but also drivers who are looking for parking spaces. When driving around a long time to find vacant parking spaces, vehicles not only congest the streets, but also emit a significant amount of green house gases. To mitigate these problems, increased transparency of the current parking space availability is desirable to help drivers navigate directly to vacant parking spaces close to their end destination. This thesis focuses on creating parking space availability maps for cities with the final goal to decrease parking space search times. A drive-by approach is chosen to detect vacant and occupied parking spaces. This approach leverages several vehicles that are driving through the city and are continuously collecting sensor data. All vehicles measure the distance to the right side of the road as well as their position. Using the distance information, our system decides whether a parking space is occupied or vacant. Furthermore, distracting situations which prevent a successful detection, such as an overtaking situation, need to be detected as well. To demonstrate the feasibility of drive-by parking space sensing, a prototype is developed that employs a LIDAR sensor for optical distance measurements, GPS for positioning, and a parking space detection software running on a Raspberry Pi computer. For testing, a vehicle is equipped with the prototype system. Real world sensor data have been collected during 32 test drives. In total 444.427 distance measurements as well as 14.997 GPS measurements have been collected. As road traffic situations show different and complicated patterns, it is non-trivial to find a rule set which can detect the different parking situations. Thus, supervised machine learning techniques are employed and tested with respect to their classification performance. Using a manually tagged dataset containing nine computed features derived from the sensor data, several traditional machine learning algorithms and deep learning approaches are evaluated and compared with one another. Furthermore, filtering irrelevant samples as well as over- and under-sampling are tested to further improve the classification performance. Finally, a custom two-staged classification process which includes information about the area surrounding the potential parking space is introduced to further improve the detection accuracy. This approach reaches the best classification results. In total, 96.52% of the situations are correctly classified and 93.81% of the parking cars are detected.

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