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State Data

To focus Agency resources and reduce crashes, FMCSA relies on our State partners to provide accurate, comprehensive data. Each month, FMCSA rates States on their reporting of safety data. This page allows States to view their ratings and measures and learn how to improve data quality performance.

SSDQ Measures Are Changing

FMCSA recently re-evaluated the SSDQ measures and identified changes to ensure the data used to inform safety are of the highest quality possible. Log in with your FMCSA Portal user ID and password to preview these changes.

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National Results

View summary data and trends for all States.
View National Results
Data current as of October 28, 2022

What’s Changing

Rating thresholds and timeliness standards.

How to Preview Changes

Click the “State Rating: Preview” button below. To compare to your current rating, open the preview in a new browser window.

Learn More

Download an overview of the changes. 

Download Overview PDF

Nevada

Crash Record Completeness

Current Rating
100%
Leading Indicator 100%

Your rating is

Good (100-85)
Fair (84-70)
Poor (69-0)
NOTE: INSUFFICIENT DATA: State has < 15 records reported in current timeframe AND percentage of completed driver and vehicle information is < 70%
Why is This My Rating?
Your Crash Record Completeness is good because your percentage is between 85-100%.
How is This Calculated?
100% of your State's evaluated crash records have complete driver and vehicle information. These crashes were first uploaded between 08/01/2021 and 07/31/2022. Learn more about how this rating is calculated.
How to Improve My Crash Record Completeness?
Data Source: MCMIS fatal and non-fatal crash records for 12 months representing interstate, intrastate, and non-motor carriers, and includes large trucks and buses.

The Crash Record Completeness measure evaluates 12 months of data to determine your State’s rating. A record is evaluated if the date of the initial upload falls within that 12-month range. As shown below, the range begins 15 months before the evaluation month, but excludes the most recent three months of records. These records were used to calculate the leading indicator, which forecasts where measures may be trending.

 

In the example, the January 2019 evaluation looks at the 12-month event date range November 1, 2017, through October 31, 2018. Crashes that occurred after October 31, 2018, were used to calculate the leading indicator.

evaluation period

This measure evaluates driver information and vehicle information in fatal and non-fatal crash records representing interstate, intrastate, and non-motor carriers, and includes large trucks and buses.

 

The driver information evaluation includes the following: driver license number, driver date of birth, driver first name, driver last name, and license class. The vehicle information evaluation includes the following: Vehicle Identification Number (VIN), license plate number, vehicle configuration, cargo body type, and Gross Vehicle Weight Rating (GVWR). In both evaluations, a record is considered incomplete if any of the required information is missing.

 

The rating percentage is determined by evaluating the completeness of the driver information and vehicle information separately and then averaging these results together. If the percentage of complete records is

  • 85% or more, the rating is GOOD
  • Between 70% and 84%, the rating is FAIR
  • Less than 70%, the rating is POOR, unless the number of records reported in current timeframe is less than 15 and the percentage of completed driver and vehicle information is less than 70%, in which case the rating is INSUFFICIENT DATA.
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