V2V


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V2V

(1) (Vehicle-to-Vehicle) Wireless communications between vehicles on the road. See V2X.

(2) (Virtual to Virtual) The migration of one virtual machine (VM) to another VM platform. See V2P, P2V and virtual machine.

(3) (Vision to Venture) See SXSW.
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Although the impact of BLIP is investigated in recent researches, studies related to BLIP under V2V environment are very rare and some major issues still remain untacked, for example, the interrelationship between fundamental diagram, speed-density relationship, and road capacity of V2V-based BLIP, the impact of various factors on BLIP such as lane-changing rules, long bus departure intervals, vehicle lengths, and acceleration, and frequently ping-pong lane-changing pattern.
However, the modeling of fading channels for V2V communications not only demands more exhaustive research work, but also requires a shift of paradigm, because some of the assumptions that are often invoked for the characterization of F2M channels are not valid when the terminals at both ends of the radio link are able to move at high speeds.
Among these categories, vehicles that display selfish behavior, i.e., free riders, impede information dissemination and reduce the connectedness of V2V networks for a variety of reasons, including low resources (e.g., network or bandwidth resources), fear of receiving malicious data from unknown users, privacy issues, or even a simple lack of interest in helping nodes from other communities [5].
The foremost competitors in Vehicle to Vehicle (V2V) Communication Market are Audi (Germany), Daimler AG (Germany), General Motors (U.S.), Volvo Cars (Sweden), BMW (Germany), Toyota Motor Corporation (Japan), Qualcomm Technologies, Inc.
Beyond the impact of dynamic moving scatterers' considerations, realistic V2V fading channels also exhibit the general non-stationary characteristics, especially in high mobility scenarios [20].
Whereas for V2G, V2H and V2V technologies implement a bidirectional converter, designed for on-board charging systems or charging stations.
V2V systems are required to be firewalled so that you can't use them to control a remote vehicle.
Reducing specimen labeling errors and errors of transfusion potential could create significant financial savings through an integrated V2V system.
Communication from vehicle to vehicle (which is designated "V2V" among those who talk about it so often that they need to make an acronym out of it) and vehicle to the environment or infrastructure (this is V2X; for example, the traffic signals at Mcity communicate with the vehicles running routes).
Preparation work is well underway with the trial expected to begin in 2018 and the use cases are designed to focus on Vehicle-to-Vehicle (V2V), Vehicle-to-Infrastructure (V2I) and Vehicle-to-Pedestrian (V2P) direct communications, as well as Vehicle-to-Network (V2N) operations over cellular network-based wide area communications with cloud access.
Cellular vehicle-to-everything is a more advanced version of vehicle-to-vehicle connectivity (V2V) and uses cellular networks, which are faster than Wi-Fi, to communicate with other vehicles and roadside infrastructure, such as smart traffic signals and construction zone warnings.