Drivewyze is Frost & Sullivan’s company of the year
Frost & Sullivan has recognized Drivewyze as its company of the year. Chandramowli Kailasam, team leader at Frost & Sullivan's Global Commercial Vehicles Research, said in a July 18 release that the company "addressed the shortcomings of existing transponder-based weigh station bypass systems, which require high up-front costs and heavy infrastructure investment, with a nimbler and more cost-efficient weigh station bypass solution."
Clear the Way: Bypass programs perfect carrot to offset enforcement stick
I was introduced to the concept of a hospital triage by watching episodes of MASH in the 1970s and early '80s. Centered around the happenings of a Mobile Army Surgical Hospital during the Korean War, the show's TV doctors were regularly seen moving through the latest batch of wounded soldiers, deciding who could wait and who needed immediate attention. (They also looked for new ways to torment Frank Burns, but I digress.)
IN PRINT — A Sense of Scale: The push for more bypass programs is on
Time is money when stuck in the lineups for roadside inspection facilities. Drivewyze, the Canadian maker of an app used to bypass these ever-dreaded "coops", has clocked a typical delay at three minutes and 37 seconds per truck - or about $12 per visit when considering fuel, labor and downtime. Those who are actually pulled in for an inspection can expect higher costs than that.