Oklahoma adult chat line
Judges cited Utah's transportation efforts as particularly impressive for both their impact and innovative use of technology.
We've also made that software available to other states, and I know at least close to a dozen states are using the software that was developed here in Utah." The state's prolific success across not just transportation, but nearly all its state departments, was realized through years of commitment to technology; technology is no longer icing on the cake in Utah, but the flour to which all other ingredients must cling. "I think it's now embedded in the culture, so our managers, our directors at the different departments and in the case of UDOT, the director's been with the state a long time and so he's grown up, so to speak, in a data-driven environment where we're always trying to innovate, and I think that's become built in to his approach to transportation." Missouri was also awarded an A grade, attributable to its emphasis on technology policy and projects.
The public can access real-time information about snowplows to better plan their trips, while an automated system lets the department know how the machines are functioning.
An Automated Traffic Signal Performance Metrics program and Web interface supplies both the department and the public with more than a dozen metrics indicating traffic flow throughout the state, which predicted that its intelligent transportation systems save more than 0 million annually.
A new Medicaid Case Management System allowed for the retirement of a legacy mainframe system and has processed more than 900,000 applications since October 2014.
Strong cross-agency integration and data-driven systems launched across behavioral health, aging and rehabilitation and learning management enable new operational possibilities for the state.