INDECT was contracted by the Colorado Department of Transportation (CDOT) to install a state-of-the-art ultrasonic parking guidance system to make parking in the new 330 space parking garage that much easier. The parking garage is centrally located beside Broncos Stadium at Mile High, with separate staff and visitor spaces accessible through dedicated entries.
The INDECT parking guidance system (PGS) features the installation of sensors over each of the garage’s parking spaces to monitor whether individual spaces are occupied or available. The status of each space is indicated by highly visible LED lights, with different colors indicating each space’s status and user group: green for available, red for occupied, blue for handicapped parking, and clear for electric vehicle charging stations.
The Des Moines International Airport Authority Board has approved a new system that will tell drivers, in real time, how many parking spots are available on each level of the parking ramp.
The Corners in the Town of Brookfield unveiled a significant capital investment Tuesday, July 24, for common area improvements, including better signs, elevators, more parking and building a bridge to improve traffic flow.
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Parking is easier and more convenient than ever at San Diego International Airport with the installation of an INDECT parking guidance system in the airport’s new Terminal 2 Parking Plaza. The new parking garage utilizes a custom-designed INDECT UPSOLUT parking guidance system to monitor where open parking spaces are available and guide travelers directly to open spots.
Indect's ultrasonic parking guidance technology, installed at a HEB grocery store in Houston, aids in curbside pick-up service. The system was installed by Parking Guidance Systems, LLC.
Parking Network News
Parking is a vital revenue source for airports. On average, it’s the second biggest money-maker, trailing only gate fees; and at some airports, parking even surpasses gate fees. Yet, as important as parking is to the bottom line, most airports don’t earn nearly as much as they should.
The problem is that unlike other products and services, it has always been difficult to apply market-driven pricing to parking. Whereas, the price of such commodities as food, clothing, or even entertainment can be adjusted based on demand, cost and other market factors, the price of parking remains relatively static. Until recently, there hasn’t been a good way to constantly measure parking demand and adjust prices as demand rises and falls. The best airports have been able to do was to look at historical data to predict future behavior, and the
Airport Improvement Magazine