Mr. Dean Bushey with Hitachi America Talks about The Connected Transportation System

In this week's Industrial Talk Podcast we're talking to Dean Bushey, Transportation and Mobility Expert at Hitachi America about “The Power behind a Connected Transportation System”. Get the answers to your “Connected Mobility” questions along with Dean's unique insight on the “How” on this Industrial Talk interview!

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Scott MacKenzie 00:04

Welcome to the industrial talk podcast with Scott MacKenzie. Scott is a passionate industry professional dedicated to transferring cutting edge industry focused innovations and trends while highlighting the men and women who keep the world moving. So put on your hard hat, grab your work boots, and let's get right Welcome to the industrial talk podcast absolute honor that you have joined this platform that celebrates you, you industrial hero, you're bold, you're brave, you dare greatly. You solve problems, you innovate, because you're innovation issed. And you're changing lives and you're changing the world. That's why we celebrate you on this particular podcast.


You know, what?

Scott MacKenzie 00:43

industry has changed so rapidly? It's an exciting time. And if you're thinking about getting into a career into something that is exciting, yeah. Industry, is it because we are talking innovation like nobody's business? Now in the hot seat, gentlemen, that by the name of Dean bushi, he is with Hitachi America, he is the transportation mobility shmi, or subject matter expert there. And I got to tell you, if there's a topic that needs to be discussed, it is definitely that one, let's get cracking. So, so what's great about this? So what's cool is that Dean massive skills, massive skills, stack card is just dripping with skills. And he we talk about connected transportation systems. Now, you're saying to yourself, Scott, why would we want to do that? And it's everything moves by some form of transportation? And can we improve upon that? Oh, yeah. Oh, absolutely. We can, people like Dean, Hitachi America, and others, they're really exploring the innovation that is needed for that particular next generation, that ability to be able to focus on a customer 100% in their transportation, in their logistics in their supply chain solution. And it just gets down to that connected capability to be able to see exactly what's going on. It's exciting, and it can't be done. This is not pie in the sky stuff. This is not something that you're gonna say that it's just not gonna happen, we're gonna still deal with it, no, this this, whatever we call this next normal, has really created a sort of a focus on some of the challenges that take place within our transportation system and the need to be able to bring in electrification, the need to be able to think about autonomous vehicles. Just in the last mile, there are so many subjects, and and topics to discuss in this particular, you know, if you look at a transportation, supply chain, you know, logistics, it's all there and connected. Before we get into it. Just FYI, I want to be able to just sort of once again, plant your seed, the industrial talk is all about education. Got it. Dean's right here, educating, it's important, you got to stay ahead of that. You got to collaborate, you don't have Dean and company, they collaborate with a number of other companies to be able to come up with solutions that truly meet customer's needs. And then definitely innovate. The future is truly an innovation as type of platform it it really pushes the envelope, and it's an exciting time. The industrial talk platform is sort of going through a an upgrade, shall we say an industry industrial talk to Dotto, that means we want to be able to facilitate that education and get the greatest and latest information on whatever you want to talk about that innovation that's out there that will make you a better company that will make you a better professional, and to be able to collaborate with these individuals that will say, Hey, we want to do it with you. We want to be able to create and change the world by collaborating and then finally, deploy an innovation, deploying innovation that truly transforms the world. That's what industrial talk is all about. That's what the two dot o focus is going to be on. There's a lot of great stuff out there a lot of wonderful conversations to have. And I'm telling you right now, this guy right here on this side of the microphone is absolutely jacked. All right, deep transportation, mobility, subject matter expert. And I mean, we just scratched the surface in this conversation. And he's the go out to a stat guide. It's it's deemed dash bushing. That's bu sh e y. Find them reach out to him. He wants to connect. And he is an absolute wealth of knowledge. And I'm telling you, once again, we're just scratching the surface because when we start talking about connected capabilities, we're talking about utilities. We're talking about the necessity for cybersecurity. It just never stops. Alright, let's get cracking. Enjoy the conversation with Dean bushi. Dean, welcome to the industrial talk podcast. Thank you very much for finding time in your schedule to talk to the listeners. How are you doing today?

Dean Bushey 05:13

I'm doing fantastic. Thank you for having me on the show.

Scott MacKenzie 05:16

I love it. And he's with Hitachi America. He is a subject matter expert when we start talking about transportation and mobility, but I'm not going to talk about it you're going to talk about, give us a little 411 on who Dean is, and where do you come from and why you're such an incredible professional.

Dean Bushey 05:31

Sure, I've got a military background, I spent 25 years in the military as a pilot and manner leader.

Scott MacKenzie 05:40

Hola, Hola. Hola. Hola. You just can't gloss over that. I'm looking at your stat card out on LinkedIn. And I'm still trying to find pilot. And that would have been just really great to include there because I would be just all geeked out now. Now I'm geeked out now You caught me off guard because I'd rather talk about that.

Dean Bushey 05:58

Well, if you want to talk about flying airplanes, I love flying airplanes. I went to the Air Force Academy and I went down to pilot training in Arizona, I spent three different tours overseas, flew seven different airplanes, got some combat time, flew unmanned aircraft. So we did a lot of different things in the military, which prepared me for long range transportation, a lot of the time I spent was in C fives the biggest airplane we have. So we were we were talking about how to optimize the flow of goods and services and people. introduction into my own transportation, mobility. And then I got a PhD in computer science, went back to the Air Force Academy, taught back there a little bit. But then they put me out in unmanned aircraft where we were trying to have the aircraft deployed overseas, and the pilots back in Dallas, or in Las Vegas, or in Washington, wherever the pilots may be. So we were trying to optimize the flow of information back and forth. The video and the command links via satellite to airplanes that were long range a bunch of different places. So

Scott MacKenzie 07:07

I have to was there ever a delay? Like I mean, if you've got that distance, if you're, you're flying over, you know seas, and you've got your command here and in North America, that was there ever, like an information delay?

Dean Bushey 07:19

Yeah, there's three quarters of a second delay each way. So when I move this way, with the stick three quarters of a second later, the airplane will do that. But it takes three quarters of a second to come back for me to realize the airplane did that. So it's about a second and a half delay via satellite, which makes it really tough to land via satellite. That's usually why you have a local unit that captures the airplane and lands, the airplane locally.

Scott MacKenzie 07:49

That's a whole nother conversation that I would love to have. I think that's just but we can't because this is industrial talk. And we got to talk about transportation and mobility and the challenges associated with it as I push that whole other subject to the side, and I'm not very happy with that. Thank you very much, Dean, appreciate you catching me off guard with that. Sure. Anyway. A lot of conversations with a lot of professionals that have been on the on the the industrial talk podcast, talk a little bit about that, that the challenge is going forward mobility wise. In the transportation, the challenge is this whole conversation about automated vehicles and autonomous autonomous vehicles, all of that is just this big soup of interest. But how do you how do you make? Oh, how do you make sense of it? Where do you go? What do you start first, Dean?

Dean Bushey 08:42

Yeah, that's an interesting discussion. So I view transportation as going back to the old movie planes, trains, and automobiles. And it's really moving people and goods across all of those spectrums. So if you get focused just on making a car drive itself, or making a train super efficient, and on schedule, I think you're missing the boat really for, for me, it's about getting you or a package from its warehouse to its final destination. And then if that involves a lot of different modes of transportation, whether it's the delivery guy, which is last mile, whether it's putting it on a train, putting on a ship, putting it on one of my airplanes, and I'm going global, all of that comes into factor. So you as the customer and we talked about a little bit of yo care where the package started, you just want it tomorrow. Well, that's a whole transportation system. That's got to be integrated, optimized, examined, and then from a company like Hitachi, we're really into optimizing the flow of information and goods and services. That's where we can come in and make a big difference. But it's it is an information question, right? It really is.

Scott MacKenzie 09:58

I mean, I think the The The, the, the infrastructure and sure it could be optimized, but it's really a collection of data and that that ability to be able to decide on what that data means, right?

Dean Bushey 10:12

You are correct. And you would actually maybe, or maybe not be surprised that how a lot of this information does not flow smoothly. There are different API. So if I'm trying to get information from a cell phone, and an autonomous vehicle and a train, and maybe a traffic stoplight, all of those have sensors, they're all information providers. But those those if that information doesn't actually talk to each other real smoothly. So the key to make a connected transportation system, and that's really where my that's it, that's

Scott MacKenzie 10:43

the that's the term Go ahead.

Dean Bushey 10:45

That's, that's the secret sauce. So connected transportation system, making a smart, which is what you were hinting at, is getting all those various data sources to one communicate. And then when you need and then to, you need to adjust them at three, you need to make smart decisions for you. If you're the customer, I need to be able to answer questions you may have like, how do I optimize the flow of this traffic through this neighborhood? Or how do I optimize the flow of my palette from beginning to end and its journey?

Scott MacKenzie 11:17

See, this is where it seems like a huge challenge. I mean, it's massive, because if you just go out to the the Interstate, you see trucks, you know, you go to the rail yard, you see a bunch of I mean, it's just full of stuff, and we move stuff all over the world. Right. And, and in that network, there's there's inefficiencies. Where do you Where do you just sort of, from your perspective, where do you just start like, with that incremental approach? Yes, we got this. Yes, we're talking about this, but let's just start here. Greatest bang for the buck? How do you answer that? I don't know how you start? I mean, who brought up? You brought up street lamps? And I'm like, yeah, you could, you could do that, too. You know, I mean, please?

Dean Bushey 12:04

Well, I really think you need to, from a business perspective, you need to focus on a customer. So if if my customer, for instance, we have a customer in Florida, just outside of Orlando, I was there a couple weeks ago, and they've got a private community. And they're we're really interested in the smooth, seamless flow of people through their community. Well, that brings up one use case. Now we've defined this whole transportation system gets really I don't say simplified, but it gets focused on how do we integrate their micro transit, micro transportation, which is the shuttles and the scooters, and small bikes to their collective transportation, they have autonomous vehicles that are going to the community. That is their bailiwick. So I focus on that and we get into a use case problem, then we talk to you as a customer and say, What are your pain points? What are you not doing? Well, nothing talks to one another. And then we started exploring, okay, well, that's a pain point. And maybe Hitachi can help you do all of it, but most likely Hitachi will not. And we found that it's better for us to say, all right, if we can define the pain point, we can start to evolve solutions with you, we co create solutions with the customer, and then say, well, maybe we need to bring Intel them. Or maybe we need to bring Amazon Web Services with their cloud storage devices. And now we have the power of Hitachi, Intel and Amazon Web Services, jointly coming with a solution to a problem that you as a customer, once you get a solution, then we have a joint solution. That's probably from our perspective, business wise, repeatable. Now we have a solution that maybe Las Vegas will want, and Miami will want and San Francisco will want.

Scott MacKenzie 13:51

Yeah, you bring up a good point about the necessity to collaborate, I don't think and it's not a slam on on Hitachi or any other company. I think the use cases are that complex. And you end up in and and for a company to be able to say, yeah, we could do it soup to nuts, I don't think so it requires, you know, that collaborative desire and mindset. I just think it is. And that's the right way to do it.

Dean Bushey 14:22

Another one we're trying to tackle another use case, for example, examining is multimodal at a freight level. So if you think of a ship going across the ocean, it's got all these pallets on it. It's got all these cargo bins on it. It has a bill of lading. Well, when it gets to the port, there's a separate system that gets it off of the boat and puts it on a train. It needs a new bill of lading because those systems don't talk to one another. But when it gets to the trucking yard where you're trying to truck it, it's got a different bill of lading. So this multi modal, smooth flow of goods and services. requires, it sounds really simple. But it's not. You need sensors that tell you where the packages are, you need to optimize scheduling routes, you need companies that have great sensors, companies that have cloud based storage. And no one company can do that. So now we start to collaborate and come up with some solutions, Interim solutions as

Scott MacKenzie 15:20

we're moving towards an optimized solution, these the necessity to generate new bill of ladings is there a solution or a use case that says, hey, from from overseas manufacturing, all the way to destination, whatever it might be, whatever, whatever that that is there a way of being able to consolidate that, that solution that technology, the bill of lading, or just,

Dean Bushey 15:50

I love its legacy, obviously, a lot of it is has been in place. And once we start digitizing, and making everything less manual and less paperwork wise, you're going to start seeing a lot of solutions. And I really enjoy Amazon, I like working with them. They're they're coming up with solutions based on commerce. So money is driving them to optimize their solutions. They're getting supplies from all over the world. And you may or may not like, like the size and scope of their business model, but their business model is driving innovation based on money. And the flow of goods. So

Scott MacKenzie 16:31

it's, it's quite successful. And we had this conversation prior to the podcast, and I called it the Amazon effect. And it really because they focus on that commerce. And definitely the the customer because they know that the customer's impatient, I want my like, go out there. That's, that's, that's an interesting challenge. And they deliver. You know, now all of a sudden, you get the little vans out there, the Amazon vans, they're doing the last mile they're doing whatever that is. And I I mean, I can't help but like it.

Dean Bushey 17:12

And, and as much as it sounds like it's you ordered on Amazon Amazon's website, it's an Amazon product delivered by Amazon fulfillment centers to your house, you bought it from a bunch of different companies. You had a shipping company, you had to have the ports, maybe you had the government involved as far as clearing those islands that come in, you have local communities you had have roads that were able to deliver to your house, maybe you had connected communications amongst the communities. So all of that happened, even though it looked like Amazon to you all of that happened because you have collaborative systems

Scott MacKenzie 17:48

where Yeah, and and now. And now if I don't, if I don't get a notification that my drivers 10 stops away, I'm frustrated.

Dean Bushey 17:59

I'm ready to cancel my order.

Scott MacKenzie 18:01

Like, what's going on? What kind of service is this? So with that said, I mean, there's just, it sounds like there's a lot of great and wonderful opportunities to truly great bottom line value, great customer service, great. All of the stuff that that you do so desire. Where do you see it going? Because it's not going to stop? Right? It's just not nobody's going to say, All right. We tried this whole supply chain thing that we're done. We're going to go back to the old way. Where do you see going there?

Dean Bushey 18:37

Yeah, I really see a big I wouldn't I'm some people would say it's a disrupter. I'd say it's an enhancer, when you start talking about the electrification of vehicles. Ah, I'm gonna I'm gonna leave alone, airplanes and maybe electric in the future, but cars transportation systems, when when you talk about the electric infrastructure that's going to be required to support large scale fleets that become electrical. I mean, you start at the automobile, OEM manufacturers, those plants all are producing internal combustion engines. Those plants need to be modified and optimized to produce Evie vehicles. Is the battery going to be separate from the vehicle? You can have battery manufacturers and vehicle or is for get a pretty spot? Then how do you charge these vehicles? Where do you charge these vehicles? And what is the impact on the grid? Are we going to have an issue where everybody plugs in at five o'clock and all of a sudden, the energy grid gets a hit? Probably? Yeah. What are you gonna do with all the gas stations when you start earning an electric vehicle? You may you in California or New Orleans or me in North Carolina, we may be able to find a charge station. What happens to all those old gas stations they have to be converted? And then how do you get those systems to talk to one another right now nothing talks to one another. I think That's why I say it's an enhancer. It's disruptive. But when you go to electric vehicles and electric charging stations, there's a great opportunity to optimize based on the communication among those stations and communication among vehicles.

Scott MacKenzie 20:14

The and correct me if I'm wrong, the dean, the electrification of these vehicles is key for the autonomous, right. It's it sort of, it just sort of goes hand in hand. So I've got these automated vehicles out there, I might not have the resources to be able to deliver the truck. But is that is that it has to be electrification.

Dean Bushey 20:38

Correct. I spent a year with voyage on autonomous vehicle company. And they did. They had a hybrid. They had a Chrysler Pacifica, which was a hybrid vehicle. But everything about the vehicle had to be electrified, because you had a massive computer in the back, right? You had the brains were in the back of the computer, or the car that were making split second decisions based on sensors, which were all electric. So there had to be a very large electrical source of power. Wow. Yeah. Yeah, if you start making more than more than autonomous, autonomous is fun, but autonomous and then connected, where it actually could transmit and receive data via Wi Fi or LTE or 5g as it comes out. Now you're making now you get me really excited. It's where the future is here. See,

Scott MacKenzie 21:32

that's, that's right in line with your statement of connected transportation systems. That's it. It's people like you and others who who think about this, you know, night and day, which is pretty cool. Thank you for doing that. Because, but for people like me and others, it's it's a, it's a pretty cool food future. But we as consumers, yeah, we take it for granted. I take it for granted that I'm going to get my package out there, I don't see the nuts and bolts into how that sausage is made to get that package to my front store. And now now somebody takes a picture of it, it says this is where it's at. It's like, yeah, there. There it is. I mean, it just keeps going up. And it's just little things like that.

Dean Bushey 22:13

When you Yeah, well, this is almost for soccer, because you asked me how I was doing at the beginning of the podcast, and how do I like to talk to you, America, I love it. Because Beverly said, Dean, we want you to stay on top of the transportation industry, we want you to stay on top of mobility, which means that my job is to make sure I'm on the cutting edge of all the innovations. And it's it's huge and it affects every phase of life. I think it's one of the biggest enablers or disruptors, whatever you want to call it, transportation is going to affect everything. Obviously CODEL shot a lot down, and it's going to change transportation. But if we can enable people to be able to move about cities, and we enable the movement of goods and services, and we connect all of this, that's just really exciting to me, because you're making a difference in people's lives. You're not, you're not just doing something to deliver whatever you're making a difference.

Scott MacKenzie 23:06

Here's a question that I don't know if there's an answer to it. But let's say Amazon's Amazon, Amazon is going to have the capital to be able to do whatever it really wants to do and to be able to innovate the way they want to innovate, to benefit themselves, the shareholders, whatever it might be, whatever that driver is, but what about, what about the mid to small companies that price point? How do they How do they participate in this this brave new world?

Dean Bushey 23:35

I think there's lots of opportunities. I do a little teaching on the side to computer science students. And we talk about several facets on how you can get into this, whether it's the passenger experience in the vehicle, maybe you're designing a new infotainment system or a connected system where that if you're driving by a coffee shop, you get a pop up of a coupon on your phone saying, Hey, I recognize that you're virtually in front of a coffee shop. Maybe it's the Eevee design or designing batteries, and you're doing a computer design of what we would call a digital twin, a simulation. Maybe you're helping with the mobility phase of it. There's just there's just so many avenues for people to get in this game. And yes, digital companies tend to expand and they can tract and then merge very quickly. But so do computer science technicians they they they spent a year at a company and they're going to a next company and they're doing amazing thing. So it's really exciting time to be a technologist in this Evie changing world because there are so many paths and the small companies

Scott MacKenzie 24:49

is where it is the AI and yeah, no I agree with you 100% on that that's true and it's the it appears that though it's true Blue Ocean opportunity. And it's it's not even bound by your imagination you can, if you can think it, you could probably execute upon it, you might might be able to find somebody to help you work through it. That's pretty good. But you know what you just said it's sort of Minority Report ish, the movie, where, where are you driving by? It's like, hey, look at that this coffee shop has something on for sale. Hey, hey, you need a shirt. You were talking about the shirt? Here's a shirt for sale right next to you. Yeah,

Dean Bushey 25:31

it's, you know, it's you. We even haven't even touched on cybersecurity.

Scott MacKenzie 25:38

That's a whole nother thing. Transportation Systems.

Dean Bushey 25:42

Somebody's got to be smart enough. And hopefully, it's the kids that I'm teaching. They're smart enough to start developing systems that are secure, robust and reliable, and have backup systems. Because when you connect to things, there's a sort of intrusion. There could be

Scott MacKenzie 26:01

sort of intrusion. that's a that's a whole nother conversation. I like the conversation about cybersecurity, because I think that it's, it's one of those topics that nobody wants to have, but everybody has to have it.

Dean Bushey 26:15

When it's working fine. I

Dean Bushey 26:16

just don't want to know when to do

Scott MacKenzie 26:18

Right. Exactly. I don't come to me and let me hear my dirty laundry and and say that, no, it's it. That's a whole nother conversation. And yes, if you know somebody within Hitachi America that wants to talk about cybersecurity. I'm all ears. We're all headphones. We're all my

Dean Bushey 26:35

Yeah, I definitely have some

Scott MacKenzie 26:36

people that would love to talk to you because it is a great topic. And it's like you said and I think that we just there's that human element, the gravity of it is so it's it's like overwhelming. And and the same thing in the world of cyber in those same thing with the this whole digital journey. It's from me, simple mind. It's overwhelming, but it's it's exciting at the same time.

Dean Bushey 27:06

One, one particular use case that's a little bit outside of mobility. But I've tended to become a utility infield player for Beverley just whatever she needs help on I I plugged myself into. We were designing some advanced energy management systems for a town outside of Orlando. And basically it's grid, a grid load balancing, if you think about what happened in Dallas have a demand and peak demand cycles. So connecting buildings, what are the the energy source, the grid sources traditional grid, or its solar or floating voltaic cells, or whatever, you want to put Eb charging stations, connecting buildings and parking garages so that they manage the load much better? Building says, hey, I've got a real high load and the feeder from the Orlando utility company says, hey, that's a pretty high spike. Some of the other buildings can come in and go Okay, well, we have excess capacity. Yeah. Well, so that introduced a connected system, we immediately had to go to our cybersecurity people and say, all right, we need to have you part of this project to say, Hey, there could be intrusion since we're communicating wires.

Scott MacKenzie 28:20

I love it. It's exciting. And it just seems like the the speed at which all of this is happening is is lightning. It because you guys just sort of sit around, I don't know, hang around the water cooler. And you know, chirp about how we can digitally transform everything in the world.

Dean Bushey 28:40

I really wish I was 20 years old to get it because I think the next 20 years is going to be amazing.

Scott MacKenzie 28:46

That's exciting. Well, let's put it this way. We're gonna have to wrap it up. However, how do how does somebody get ahold of the dean

Dean Bushey 28:54

told me at Hitachi, so I will provide you a my email address. It's not pushy.hs. Guy calm. I'm out on the web. I've got several different places where you can see my writings on Hitachi data, LinkedIn, you can find me on LinkedIn, but usually great way to get a hold of me.

Scott MacKenzie 29:16

Which is pretty cool. Because you've got Dean dash bushing, which is very, you were an early adopter to LinkedIn and must be because because I'm sure there's other Dean Bushey.

Scott MacKenzie 29:27

I live in the digital world.

Scott MacKenzie 29:30

It's it's dead sexy. I'm telling you. It is and I, I geek out. I'll be the first to do that. But Thank you, Dean for finding time in your busy schedule. And, and sharing with us a slew of information and insights. I'm overwhelmed. Now. You're a disrupter. That's what you are doing. Alright, thank you, Scott. Appreciate it. All right. Thank you listeners. Hey, hey, we're gonna be wrapping up on the other side. All of the contact information for Dean will be available And really appreciate you joining the industrial talk podcast where we celebrate you industry professionals. Stay tuned. You're listening to the industrial talk Podcast Network.

Scott MacKenzie 30:16

All right, a big, big kudos to Dean Bushey. That's b u s h e y madstad card out there on LinkedIn, told you the information in the content would be just absolutely to die for. Man, I'm telling you. I'm just taking the innovation. And where's it going?

Scott MacKenzie 30:35

What does it look like? What

Scott MacKenzie 30:36

did we can look like in 10 years? Not a clue. Like guarantee it's going to be different. And it's because of people like Dean Petacci, America and others, pushing the envelope, wanting to collaborate. Definitely want to innovate. All there. All right, reminder. It does real talk to Dotto and that is where you're going to go. That's where you're going to go to educate. That's where you're going to go to collaborate. And that's where you're going to go to innovate. And you're going to find people like Dean bushi out there, and you're going to reach out to that guy, because you need to because he sees the future and others on the industrial talk podcast. Absolutely true. So do not hesitate. Go out to industrial find out more. All right, be bold, be brave, dare greatly hang out with people that are bold, brave and daring greatly and you will change the world. We will be back with another great interview shortly.

Scott MacKenzie

About the author, Scott

I am Scott MacKenzie, husband, father, and passionate industry educator. From humble beginnings as a lathing contractor and certified journeyman/lineman to an Undergraduate and Master’s Degree in Business Administration, I have applied every aspect of my education and training to lead and influence. I believe in serving and adding value wherever I am called.

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