Arizona Department of Transportation Selects dTIMS for its Asset Management Solution

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Deighton is pleased to announce it has been selected by the Arizona Department of Transportation (ADOT) to support the management of approximately 7,000 miles of state roadways through the Pavement Management Section of the Materials Group of ADOT.  The solution (dTIMS) will provide a single source of highway asset data for reporting and analysis, enable central office policies and goals to be effectively used in the design of pavement structures, and ensure that the desires of central office are eventually implemented in the field.

More specifically, dTIMS will provide ADOT with a solution that will:

  • Be web-based
  • Meet the current and future asset management needs of ADOT
  • Allow for storage, retrieval and processing of user-defined pavement condition and Inventory data
  • Analyze current pavement condition and future performance
  • Develop multi-year, optimized, recommended work plans for maintenance and rehabilitation that are in compliance with MAP-21 / FAST Act and GASB 34 requirements
  • Have an open architecture design that will enable the PMS to support other departmental functions such as HPMS reporting and MEPDG pavement design
  • Store and analyze other ADOT assets for future integrated asset management

The project launched January 23, 2017. The Deighton project team includes: Gary Ruck P. Eng., PMP, Rob Piane P. Eng., Jeff Zavitski, Dr. Alfred Weninger-Vycudil, Bruce Brown, and Dr. Theuns Henning.

The implementation of dTIMS at ADOT marks the 22 state DOT to select Deighton for its asset management needs. Deighton Associates Limited (Deighton) has established itself as one of the world leaders in providing asset management systems and asset management expertise at the strategic, tactical, and operational levels for agencies around the world. Recognized as the premier software product for infrastructure asset management, dTIMS® is used to manage large infrastructure networks in Africa, Asia, Australia, Canada, Europe, New Zealand, and the United States. These infrastructure networks include hundreds of thousands of miles of pavements, thousands of bridges, and millions of waste water, storm water, and fresh water distribution pipe assets.