Also for 2010, the fatality rate per 100 million vehicle miles driven fell to an historic low of 1.
What does VMD stand for?
VMD stands for Vehicle Miles Driven (transportation)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of VMD
We have 48 other meanings of VMD in our Acronym Attic
- Vestibular Memory Contingent Saccade
- Virginia Micro Computer Services (Woodbridge, VA)
- Virtual Museum of Canadian Traditional Music (Canada)
- Victorian Metropolitan Cricket Union Inc. (Australia)
- Vevey-Montreux and Chillon-Villeneuve (Switzerland; public transport)
- Villeneuve-Montreux-Clarens-Vevey (Switzerland; public transportation)
- Doctor of Veterinary Medicine
- Marine Photographic Squadron (US Marine Corps aviation unit designation 1920s to 1940s)
- Valve Motor Drive (various companies)
- vector meson dominance
- Vehicle Monitoring Device
- Vehicle-Mounted Detector
- Versatile Multilayer Disc
- Vertical Magnetic Dipole
- Veterinariae Medicinae Doctoris (University of Pennsylvania)
- Veterinary Medicine Degree (various schools)
- Veterinary Medicine Division
- Veterinary Medicines Directorate (United Kingdom)
- Video Motion Detection
- Video Motion Detector
Samples in periodicals archive:
The city, which has the highest proportion of vehicle miles driven by car at 84%, saw the second biggest drop in Wales in the number of miles driven by cars between 2007 and 2010, after steady growth up until 2007.
Replacement passenger tires: The forecast for this category was revised to show a decrease of approximately 2% for 2011, as vehicle miles driven have declined, energy costs remain high and continued economic uncertainty weighs on the consumer.
For air pollution, there is no mention of reducing vehicle miles driven (e.
More drivers are exceeding posted speeds than ever, reports The Detroit News, but the number of fatal accidents for every 100 million vehicle miles driven has fallen by 11 percent since the United States lifted the 55 mph speed limit in 1995.
As a result, motor vehicle miles driven doubled just between 1970 and 1990 as commutes lengthened, women joined the work force, and children were no longer in walking distance of activities.