Turvey, I.G., May, A.D. and Hopkinson, P.G. (1987) Counting Methods and Sampling Strategies Determining Pedestrian Numbers. Working Paper. Institute of Transport Studies, University of Leeds , Leeds, UK.
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1.1.1 Any new road, road improvement or traffic management scheme could affect pedestrian journeys in its locality or elsewhere. Some journeys may be affected directly, with severance caused where the new road or road improvement cuts across a pedestrian route, others may be affected indirectly with a new road causing changes in traffic levels elsewhere. To enable effects on pedestrians to be given proper weight when decisions are taken, techniques are required that forecast the effects of the scheme on the number and quality of pedestrian journeys. This is particularly true in urban areas, since effects on pedestrians may be one of the main benefits or disbenefits of measures to relieve urban traffic.
|Item Type:||Monograph (Working Paper)|
|Copyright, Publisher and Additional Information:||Copyright of the Institute of Transport Studies, University Of Leeds.|
|Institution:||The University of Leeds|
|Academic Units:||The University of Leeds > Faculty of Environment (Leeds) > Institute for Transport Studies (Leeds)|
|Depositing User:||Adrian May|
|Date Deposited:||12 Apr 2007|
|Last Modified:||06 Jun 2014 01:11|
|Publisher:||Institute of Transport Studies, University of Leeds|
|Identification Number:||Working Paper 242|