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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of Land use impacts of rapid transit found in the catalog.

Land use impacts of rapid transit

De Leuw, Cather & Company.

Land use impacts of rapid transit

implications of recent experience : final report

by De Leuw, Cather & Company.

  • 68 Want to read
  • 32 Currently reading

Published by The Office in [Washington] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States,
  • Canada
    • Subjects:
    • Local transit -- United States -- Case studies.,
    • Land use -- United States -- Case studies.,
    • Local transit -- Canada -- Case studies.,
    • Land use -- Canada -- Case studies.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 215-255.

      Statementprepared for Office of the Assistant Secretary for Policy, Plans, and International Affairs, U.S. Department of Transportation [by De Leuw, Cather & Company].
      ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Transportation. Office of the Assistant Secretary for Policy, Plans, and International Affairs.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHE308 .D435 1977
      The Physical Object
      Pagination255 p. :
      Number of Pages255
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4693064M
      LC Control Number77604832

      Bibliography of research on Bus Rapid Transit Bus rapid transit impacts on land uses and land values in Seoul, Korea. Transport Policy Cervero, R., Murakami, J. and Miller, M. Direct ridership model of bus rapid transit in Los Angeles County. Working Paper UCB-ITS-VWP   Schrag scrutinizes the project from its earliest days, including general planning, routes, station architecture, funding decisions, land-use impacts, and the behavior of Metro riders. The story of the Great Society Subway sheds light on the development of metropolitan Washington, postwar urban policy, and the promises and limits of rail transit Cited by:

      This report examines the relationship of public transportation to shared modes, including bikesharing, carsharing, and ridesourcing services provided by companies such as Uber and Lyft. This research shows that the more people use shared modes, the more likely they are to use public transit, own fewer cars, and spend less on transportation overall. Land Use Impacts of Bus Rapid Transit: Phase II—Effects of BRT Station Proximity on Property Values along the Boston Silver Line Washington Street Corridor. The development of Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) systems is relatively recent in the U.S.; however, several .

      Cities in developing countries are experiencing unprecedented urban growth. Unfortunately, this is often accompanied by the negative impacts of sprawl as a result of rapid motorization such as congestion, air pollution, greenhouse gas emissions, inefficient use of energy and time, and unequal accessibility. The main anticipated impacts of the bus rapid transit (BRT) systems, in the cities (of the developing countries) with more than , citizens, are: improved mobility through reduction of travel time, increased quality of life, and improved transport model operations to adjust for Cited by: 5.


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Land use impacts of rapid transit by De Leuw, Cather & Company. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Genre/Form: Bibliography Bibliographie: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Trygg, Lisa. Land use impacts of rapid transit. Monticello, Ill.: Council of. @article{osti_, title = {Land use impacts of rapid transit: implications of recent experience}, author = {Knight, R.L.

and Trygg, L.L.}, abstractNote = {This report reviews evidence of land-use impacts of recent major rapid-transit improvements and draws conclusions concerning the extent and nature of such impacts and the conditions under which they have occurred. Land Use Impacts of Bus Rapid Transit Phase II—Effects of BRT Station Proximity on Property Values along the Boston Silver Line Washington Street Corridor.

JULY FTA Report No. Federal Transit Administration. PREPARED BY. Victoria A. Perk Martin Catalá. Steven Reader, Ph.D. National Bus Rapid Transit Institute (NBRTI).

Get this from a library. Land use impacts of rapid transit: implications of recent experience: final report, August [Robert Lee Knight; Lisa L Trygg; De Leuw, Cather & Company.; United States. Department of Transportation.

Office of the Assistant Secretary for Policy, Plans, and International Affairs.]. Final Report: December Report Number: FTA-FL Land Use Impacts of Bus Rapid Transit: Effects of BRT Station Proximity on Property Values along the. Author(s): Vessali, Kaveh V | Abstract: This paper attempts to consolidate the existing empirical eviden ce on the land use impacts of rail rapid transit.

A framework for organizing the literature is developed based on the objects of study, analytical techniques and methodological approaches used. Thirty-seven studies are reviewed co vering transit's impacts on property values, development and Cited by:   This paper draws from the findings of published empirical studies and observations of the impacts of rapid transit systems on urban development.

Analysis is based on comparisons of impact findings by different researchers and for different cities. An initial set of key issues is proposed, against which available information is arrayed and by:   Evidence of land use impacts of recent major rapid transit improvements are reviewed and conclusions drawn concerning the extent and nature of such impacts and the conditions under which they have occurred.

Transit improvements studied are primarily post-World War II in origin. American and Canadian examples are stressed, although European experience is teated by: 3. Rapid transit or mass rapid transit (MRT), also known as heavy rail, metro, subway, tube, U-Bahn or underground, is a type of high-capacity public transport generally found in urban areas.

Unlike buses or trams, rapid transit systems are electric railways that operate on an exclusive right-of-way, which cannot be accessed by pedestrians or other vehicles of any sort, and which is often grade. Land Use Impacts of Bus Rapid Transit: Phase II—Efects of BRT Station Proximity on Property Values along the Boston Silver Line Washington Street Corridor Background The development of Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) systems is relatively recent in the United States; however, several systems are operating and many more are being planned.

Printed in Great Britain /97 $+ PII: (96) TWENTY YEARS OF THE BAY AREA RAPID TRANSIT SYSTEM: LAND USE AND DEVELOPMENT IMPACTS ROBERT CERVERO and JOHN LANDIS Department of City and Regional Planning, Institute of Urban and Regional Development, University of California, Berkeley CAU.S.A.

(Received 10 Cited by:   This article reviews research regarding the impacts of urban rail transit systems on real estate development in the United States and Canada. Transit played an instrumental role in urban expansion during the nineteenth by:   More than cities in the world are implementing bus rapid transit (BRT) systems nowadays but empirical evidence on urban development impacts of this type of mass transit system is still limited.

The study of land-use and development impacts of BRT requires a time frame that allows changes on the built environment as a result of accessibility benefits introduced by BRT by: 1. The impact of rapid rail transit on economic development: The case of Atlanta's MARTA.

Journal of Urban Economics, 42, Click here to return to the original place in the study that referred to this note. 3 Cervero, R. & Landis, J. Twenty years of the Bay Area Rapid Transit System: Land Use and Development Impacts. Full text of "Land Use Impacts of Rapid Transit: Implications of Recent Experience" See other formats.

Land Use Impacts of Bus Rapid Transit: Effects of BRT Station Proximity on Property Values along the Pittsburgh Martin Luther King, Jr. East Busway. The development of bus rapid transit (BRT) systems is relatively recent in the United States; however, several systems are.

Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) has shown significant growth in recent years, particularly in developing countries because of its cost-effectiveness. However, empirical evidence on land-use and economic impacts of BRT is limited. This study measures the sustainable land-use transformation, urban density, and economic impact witnessed after the development of BRT.

The Great Society Subway (Creating the North American Landscape) - Kindle edition by Schrag, Zachary M. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Great Society Subway (Creating the North American Landscape).Cited by: 3.

The impact of rapid rail transit on economic development: The case of Atlanta's MARTA. Journal of Urban Economics, 42, Click here to return to the original place in the study that referred to this note.

2 Cervero, R. & Landis, J. Twenty years of the Bay Area Rapid Transit System: Land Use and Development Impacts. Unfortunately, this book can't be printed from the OpenBook. If you need to print pages from this book, we recommend downloading it as a PDF. Visit to get more information about this book, to buy it in print, or to download it as a free PDF.

Below is the uncorrected machine-read text. Land Use Impacts On Transportation Victoria Transport Policy Institute 5 Figure 1 Location Impacts on Travel Behavior (Davis, California) Residents of a Central location drive less and walk, cycle and use public transit more than in Suburban or Rural location due to differences in accessibility and travel options.

Table 3 illustrates typical differences in accessibility characteristics in File Size: KB.investment in non-rapid transit or TOD infrastructure, such as highway investments that attract new employment development but are located far from other transit in a region, can undermine the land use impacts of a parallel transit investment.

The impact is undermined because the transit in and of itself does not generate new growth.Quantifying the Influence of Transit on Land Use Patterns in Los Angeles County Executive Summary greater shift in development patterns toward transit in the future. Los Angeles’ modern rail system has existed for only 20 years, a relatively short period in the development history of American Size: KB.