This thesis investigates the possibilities in applying Operations Research (OR) to autonomous vehicular traffic. The explicit difference to most other research today is that we presume that an agent is present in every vehicle - hence Agent Based Individual Traffic guidance (ABIT).
The next evolutionary step for the in-vehicle route planners is the introduction of two-way communication. We presume that the agent is capable of exactly this. Based on this presumption we discuss the possibilities and define a taxonomy and use this to discuss the ABIT system.
Based on a set of scenarios we conclude that the system can be divided into two separate constituents. The immediate dispersion, which is used for small areas and quick response, and the individual alleviation, which considers the longer distance decision support.
Both of these require intrinsicate models and cost functions which at the beginning of the project were not previously considered. We define a special inseparable cost function and develop a solution complex capable of using this cost function.
In relation to calibration and estimation of statistical models used for dynamic route guidance we worked with generating random number sequences. During this work we made significant findings related to random numbers.