3 edition of Urban transportation and energy, the potential savings of different modes found in the catalog.
Urban transportation and energy, the potential savings of different modes
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works. Subcommittee on Transportation.
|LC Classifications||KF26 .E679 1977a|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 334 p. :|
|Number of Pages||334|
|LC Control Number||78600872|
Transportation sector energy consumption by fuel. Worldwide, petroleum and other liquid fuels. are the dominant source of transportation energy, although their share of total transportation energy declines over the IEO projection period, . The transportation sector encompasses all movement of people and 28 percent of U.S. greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions can be attributed to this sector, and the overwhelming share of these emissions are from CO 2 emitted as the result of burning transportation fuels derived from petroleum (EPA, c). Between and , U.S. transportation energy .
Urban Energy Systems Convening Lead Author (CLA) or non-motorized transport modes in urban mobility is a more important determinant of urban transport energy use than policies need to address both systemic and individual characteristics in urban energy use, but their different long-term. Sustainable Urban Transportation System 4 the transportation gaps can help make the transportation system more balanced and integrated and can meet the diverse range of travel needs of different groups. A sustainable transportation system also requires the provision of a diverse, integrated and balanced public transportation services.
The Red Book was created by a workgroup comprised of: U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Coast Guard, Federal Highway Administration, Federal Railroad Administration, Federal Transit Administration, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. C. Navarro et al. / Transportation Research Procedia 12 () – in the last mile delivery of parcels using the s upport of an Urban Consolidation Centre (UCC), a transhipment terminal and electric tri-cycles for the distribution along historical city .
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Get this from a library. Urban transportation and energy: the potential savings of different modes: a study. [Damian J Kulash; Richard R Mudge; Daniel Prywes; United States. Congressional Budget Office.; United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works.]. Get this from a library.
Urban transportation and energy, the potential savings of different modes: hearing before the Subcommittee on Transportation of the Committee on Environment and Public works, United States Senate, Ninety-fifth Congress, first session October 5, [United States.
Congress. Senate. Committee on Environment and Public Works. This is the only current and in print book covering the full field of transit systems and technology.
Beginning with a history of transit and its role in urban development, the book proceeds to define relevant terms and concepts, and then present detailed coverage of all urban transit modes and the most efficient system designs for each.
Achieving Energy Savings by Intelligent Transportation Systems Investments in the Context of Smart Cities Chen, Yang; Ardila-Gomez, Arturo; Frame, Gladys () Investments in intelligent transportation systems (ITS) are beginning to take place in the context of smart city initiatives Urban transportation and energy many by: The energy efficiency in transport is the useful travelled distance, of passengers, goods or any type of load; divided by the total energy put into the transport propulsion means.
The energy input might be rendered in several different types depending on the type of propulsion, and normally such energy is presented in liquid fuels, electrical energy or food energy. Highway vehicles accounted for percent of the total, and used five times more energy than all other modes combined in 2 Light-duty vehicles (passenger cars, sport utility vehicles, minivans, and pick-up trucks) accounted for percent of highway energy use and percent of total transportation energy use.
Air transport came in. Energy Efficient Transportation for America Page 7. Every Day Counts Initiative: FHWA has developed innovative strategies to address energy consumption through measures that reduce wasted oil such as accelerated bridge construction, adaptive signal control technologies, and reduced energy components of construction Size: KB.
UNESCO – EOLSS SAMPLE CHAPTERS TRANSPORTATION ENGINEERING AND PLANNING – Vol. I - Urban Public Transportation Systems – Vukan R.
Vuchic ©Encyclopedia of Life Support Systems (EOLSS) • C - urban streets with mixed traffic: Street transit modes include mostly buses, but also trolleybuses and tramways/streetcars.
• B - partially separated tracks/lanes. Section outlines energy use for U.S. transportation overall. Passenger and freight transport are covered in Sections andrespectively.
Section briefly discusses the effects of alternative fuels on the efficiency of highway vehicles. Much of the discussion in this chapter is “vehicle-centric” in the sense that it focuses on.
Mass transit in the United States includes buses, bus rapid transit, trolleys, rail, and ferries. Transit buses are particularly well-suited for alternative fuels, and more than 40% run on these lower-emissions, cost-saving mass transit vehicles can carry more passengers, they have the potential to achieve a higher passenger-mile per gallon.
The patterns demonstrate the energy and CO 2 reduction potential of reducing the role of the automobile in urban transport systems and enhancing the role of public transport and non-motorized modes.
Motorcycles are also relatively energy- and CO 2 -efficient modes, but they are associated with high local smog emissions, noise, and traffic. However, most previous LC studies of transportation modes have compared alternative technologies within the same mode or compared a limited number of modes, and most have focused on one or two.
Publication of this paper sponsored by Committee on Energy Conserva tion and Transportation Demand. 46 This paper examines the period to with re!'!ried to urban travel and its energy use. discusses the relative energy efficiencies of different automobile and transit services, evaluates several recent experiments.
Policy Packages for Energy-Efficient Urban Transport – Exploiting Synergies. A proper policy to enhance energy efficiency in the urban transport system must address all three levels of energy-efficient transport: system efficiency, travel and vehicle efficiency.
Strategies and policy packages deliver that kind of mixed approach. Energy Analysis for Urban Transportation Systems: A Preliminary Assessment David T. Hartgen, Planning and Research Bureau, New York State Department of Transportation This paper discusses and evaluates the capability of conventional urban transportation planning system (UTPS) procedures in dealing with energy issues.
A 21st century urban transportation system will have a multitude of modes (walking, bikes, car-sharing, transit, car-on-demand, private cars and probably other innovative technologies such as pedelecs, Yikes, etc.) seamlessly linked together.
Getting Around: How Urban Transportation And Planning Unlock The Future Of Accessibility Energy Innovation: Policy and Technology Contributor Opinions expressed by Forbes Contributors are their : Energy Innovation: Policy And Technology.
The objective of this paper is to quantify the difference between average and marginal energy and emission factors for passenger transportation modes.
Nuttetlieless. the Energy, urban form and transportation policy results indicate that city size is a factor which should be included in any systematic analysis of alternative urban forms.
What emerges from these theoretical and empirical studies is an unfortunately unclear and somewhat contradictory picture of the impact of urban form on Cited by: least a quarter of the world’s population but because they also offer great potential for sustainable transformations.
In principle, their size allows for flexibility in terms of urban expansion, adoption of “green” travel modes, and environmental protection. At the sameCited by:. Transportation energy consumption for worldwide cases by OECD and non-OECD countries The last two worldwide scenarios focus on different light- and/or heavy-duty vehicle The movement of people and products is an important factor in determining the potential growth in.
analysis. Transportation energy consumption. September File Size: KB.The urban transportation network can be highly complex and in high demand, with populations relying on many modes of transportation across air, water, and land.
U.S. urban highways tend to accommodate more than double the vehicle miles traveled compared to rural highways. 90 A high percentage of the urban population relies on public transit, 91 Cited by: 6.Increasing Potential of Road Pricing for Improved Efficiency of Urban Transportation Abstract There are a number of factors which contribute to the continuous pressure for driving in different cities.
However most serious, but often overlooked is the problem that the structure of costs of driving stimulates excessive car : Vukan R Vuchic, Antonio Musso.