Skip to main content

JTLU Volume 11, No. 1 (2018)  [72]

Persistent link to this collection:

Note: Starting in 2017, the Journal of Transport and Land Use will release articles as they are published. They will no longer be published in three separate issues.

  • Table of Contents:
  • Different destination, different commuting pattern? Analyzing the influence of the campus location on commuting, pp. 1-18
  • Oregon's Transportation and Land Use Model Integration Program: A retrospective, pp. 19-30
  • Transport disadvantage, social exclusion, and subjective well-being: The role of the neighborhood environment—evidence from Sydney, Australia, pp. 31-47
  • A multi-dimensional multi-level approach to measuring the spatial structure of U.S. metropolitan areas, pp. 49-65
  • Multi-level urban models: Integration across space, time and policies, pp. 67-81
  • Land-use transport models for climate change mitigation and adaptation planning, pp. 83-101
  • Transportation impacts of affordable housing: Informing development review with travel behavior analysis, pp. 103-118
  • The accessibility assessment and the regional range of transit-oriented development: An application of schedule accessibility measures in the Nord Pas-de-Calais region, pp. 119-141
  • How much is enough? Assessing the influence of neighborhood walkability on undertaking 10-minute walks, pp. 143-151
  • Is bigger better? Metropolitan area population, access, activity participation, and subjective well-being, pp. 153-179
  • Spatial regulation of taxicab services: Measuring empty travel in New York City, pp. 181-194
  • Suburbanization, land use of TOD and lifestyle mobility in the suburbs: An examination of passengers’ choice to live, shop and entertain in the metro station areas of Beijing, pp. 195-215
  • If we build it, who will benefit? A multi-criteria approach for the prioritization of new bicycle lanes in Quebec City, Canada, pp. 217-235
  • Do I walk or ride the rickshaw? Examining the factors affecting first- and last-mile trip options in the historic district of Manila (Philippines), pp. 237-254
  • A multi-scale fine-grained LUTI model to simulate land use scenarios in Luxembourg, pp. 255-272
  • Economic growth and urban metamorphosis: A quarter century of transformations within the metropolitan area of Bucharest, pp. 273-295
  • Transit-oriented development and ports: A national analysis in the United States, pp. 297-304
  • Measuring transit-oriented development (TOD) network complementarity based on TOD node typology, pp. 305-324
  • Exploring links between the sustainability performance of urban public transport and land use in international cities, pp. 325-342
  • Reducing greenhouse gas emissions from transportation and land use: Lessons from West Coast states, pp. 343-366
  • Mobility tools and use: Accessibility’s role in Switzerland, pp. 367-385
  • The effect of light rail transit service on nearby property values: Quasi-experimental evidence from Seattle, pp. 387-404
  • Viewpoint: Integrated urban modeling: Past, present, and future, pp. 387-399
  • Additional detail in aggregate integrated land-use models via simulating developer pro forma thinking, pp. 405-418
  • Home telework, travel behavior, and land-use patterns: A path analysis of British single-worker households, pp. 419-441
  • Are millennials moving to more urbanized and transit-oriented counties?, pp. 443-461
  • Trends in integrated land use/transport modeling: An evaluation of the state of the art, pp. 463-476
  • Changes in travel behavior during the transition from secondary to higher education: A case study from Ghent, Belgium, pp. 477-498
  • Willingness to change car use under a tradable driving credits scheme: A comparison between Beijing and the Netherlands, pp. 499-518
  • Analyzing the temporal location of employment centers relative to residential areas in Cape Town: A spatial metrics approach, pp. 519-540
  • Accounting for uncertainty and variation in accessibility metrics for public transport sketch planning, pp. 541-558
  • Exploring correlates of passenger satisfaction and service improvement priorities of the Shanghai-Nanjing High Speed Rail, pp. 559-573
  • The relationship between commodity types, spatial characteristics, and distance optimality of logistics facilities, pp. 575-591
  • Theoretical substantiation of trip length distribution for home-based work trips in urban transit systems, pp. 593-632
  • An integrated microsimulation approach to land-use and mobility modeling, pp. 633-659
  • Full cost accessibility, pp. 661-679
  • Identifying appropriate land-use mix measures for use in a national walkability index, pp. 681-700
  • Public transport use among the urban and rural elderly in China: Effects of personal, attitudinal, household, social-environment and built-environment factors, pp. 701-719
  • Heterogeneous links between urban form and mobility: A comparison of São Paulo, Istanbul and Mumbai, pp. 721-745
  • Built environment and car driving distance in a small city context, pp. 747-767
  • How density, diversity, land use and neighborhood type influences bus mobility in the Swedish city of Karlstad: Mixing spatial analytic and typo-morphological approaches to assess the indirect effect of urban form on travel, pp. 769-789
  • Inequitable job accessibility across educational and hukou groups in Beijing: An analysis of transit-based accessibility to sectoral jobs, pp. 791-803
  • JTLU special issue editorial: Bicycling in changing urban regions, pp. 805-810
  • On the methodologies and transferability of bicycle research: A perspective from outside academia, pp. 811-814
  • Measuring low-stress connectivity in terms of bike-accessible jobs and potential bike-to-work trips: A case study evaluating alternative bike route alignments in northern Delaware, pp. 815-831
  • Investigating cyclist interaction behavior through a controlled laboratory experiment, pp. 833-847
  • Spatial characteristics of bicycle–motor vehicle crashes in Christchurch, New Zealand: A case-control approach, pp. 849-864
  • Not all crashes are created equal: Associations between the built environment and disparities in bicycle collisions, pp. 865-882
  • Modelling route choice of Dutch cyclists using smartphone data, pp. 883-900
  • Stated choice model of transport modes including solar bike, pp. 901-919
  • Exploring the importance of detailed environment variables in neighborhood commute mode share models, pp. 921-938
  • Residential self-selection in quasi-experimental and natural experimental studies: An extended conceptualization of the relationship between the built environment and travel behavior, pp. 939-959
  • The sustainable transport pathway: A holistic strategy of Five Transformations, pp. 961-980
  • Enhancing and expanding WSTLUR’s leadership and agenda: The urgent need for integrated interdisciplinary research, policy and practice, pp. 981-984
  • The effect of workplace relocation on individuals’ activity travel behavior, pp. 985-1002
  • Rail transit development in lagging regions: A development-oriented investment and financing approach, pp. 1003-1024
  • The case for microsimulation frameworks for integrated urban models, pp. 1025-1037
  • A social equity analysis of the U.S. public transportation system based on job accessibility, pp. 1039-1056
  • Accessibility, urban form, and property value: A study of Pudong, Shanghai, pp. 1057-1080
  • Collaboration in mitigating spatial and skills mismatch: Exploring shared understandings between transit planners and workforce professionals, pp. 1081-1100
  • Estimating bid-auction models of residential location using census data with imputed household income, pp. 1101-1123
  • Intrapersonal day-to-day travel variability and duration of household travel surveys: Moving beyond the one-day convention, pp. 1125-1145
  • The importance of understanding perceptions of accessibility when addressing transport equity: A case study in Greater Nottingham, UK, pp. 1147-1162
  • An analysis of changes to transit accessibility and equity after the opening of a bus rapid transit system in Hartford, Connecticut, pp. 1163-1171
  • Cost of an urban rail ride: A nation-level analysis of ridership, capital costs and cost-effectiveness performance of urban rail transit projects in China, pp. 1173-1191
  • Solutions to cultural, organizational, and technical challenges in developing PECAS models for the cities of Shanghai, Wuhan, and Guangzhou, pp. 1193-1229
  • An agent- and GIS-based virtual city creator: A case study of Beijing, China, pp. 1231-1256
  • High-speed rail as a solution to metropolitan passenger mobility: The case of Shenzhen-Dongguan-Huizhou metropolitan area, pp. 1257-1270
  • Does metro proximity promote happiness? Evidence from Shanghai, pp. 1271-1285
  • Capturing the built environment-travel interaction for strategic planning: Development of a multimodal travel module for the Regional Strategic Planning Model (RSPM), pp. 1287-1308
  • How minimum parking requirements make housing more expensive, pp. 1309-1321
  • Evaluating transit-served areas with non-traditional data: An exploratory study of Shenzhen, China, pp. 1323-1349

  • Recently Added

    Stated choice model of transport modes including solar bike

    van den Berg, Pauline; Geurs, Karst; Vinken, Suzette; Arentze, Theo (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2018)
    In the Netherlands, e-bike ownership and use has rapidly increased over the last decade. A new type of e-bike, the solar bike, has recently been developed. The solar bike is an electric bike with solar panels in the front ...

    Modelling route choice of Dutch cyclists using smartphone data

    Bernardi, Silvia; La Paix Puello, Lissy; Geurs, Karst (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2018)
    This paper analyzes the GPS traces recorded by cyclists in the framework of the Mobile Mobility Panel throughout the Netherlands. The objective of this paper is to analyze bicycle route choice via network attributes and ...

    Not all crashes are created equal: Associations between the built environment and disparities in bicycle collisions

    Barajas, Jesus M. (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2018)
    Historically disadvantaged populations are disproportionately represented in bicycle crashes. Previous research has found that Black and Hispanic bicyclists and areas with higher populations of non-White residents, lower ...

    Spatial characteristics of bicycle–motor vehicle crashes in Christchurch, New Zealand: A case-control approach

    Williams, Tom; Doscher, Crile; Page, Shannon (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2018)
    This paper aims to examine the risk of bicycle-motor vehicle crashes occurring on a network-wide level in Christchurch, New Zealand, based on the spatial characteristics present in the road environment. To achieve this, ...

    Investigating cyclist interaction behavior through a controlled laboratory experiment

    Yuan, Yufei; Daamen, Winnie; Goñi-Ros, Bernat; Hoogendoorn, Serge P. (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2018)
    Nowadays, there is a need for tools to support city planners in assessing the performance of cycling infrastructure and managing bicycles and mixed flows. Microscopic and macroscopic bicycle traffic models can be used to ...

    View more