Indonesian Timetabling Conference. Introducing Timetabling and Train Control where there a Multiple Operators. 31 May 2011. Introduction. Overview Paul Jerman Overview of the last 30 years Involved in rail since 1978 Train control management Project management The ARTC experience
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Introducing Timetabling and Train Control where there a Multiple Operators
31 May 2011
Overview Paul Jerman
Overview, Outside looking in
The Responsibilities of the Service Provider in Brief
The Responsibilities of the User in brief
The Phases of the Timetable in Brief
The Types of Paths
The Access Process
Example: Rail//Sys Management System
Completing the Access Agreement
Regular and Emergency Maintenance
Delivery of the Timetable
Monitoring and Reporting
And measured against the overall capabilities of the train plan
Accidents and Insurance
It is not uncommon to have the user on site searching for track faults, the provider of the network searching for wagon faults!!!!
Managing Train Breakdowns
Managing Access to the Network
Revenue collection systems are used to capture all revenue rail services that operate over the network
RAMS is a common system used in Australia by most rail operators and has a multitude of capabilities
The selected system requires to allow the above rail users to enter their train details remotely and this should not be the task of the provider
Train running is progressively entered into the reporting system by the train controller
The system also captures train delays and forms part of the Reporting processes
Details of the train run is then collated by the system and transferred to the respective revenue systems for invoicing to the rail operator
Fees work on a flag fall and gross tonne per kilometre rate.
Who actually runs the network, the provider or the rail operator??
When a train is on the network, it is meant to be moving
Trains should enter and exit promptly
Usage of Provider operated sidings (demurrage)