Computer vision techniques were used to detect and classify the speed and trajectory of over 9,000 motor-vehicles at an intersection that was part of a pilot demonstration in which a bicycle lane was temporarily implemented.
To examine who is purchasing used electric vehicles (EVs) and what concerns they may have, the authors deployed a survey focused on owners of used EVs.
The latest NJ State Policy Lab blog is from Bob Noland, Hannah Younes, Leigh Ann Von Hagen, and James Sinclair, “Walking During and After the Pandemic.” This team conducted two surveys over the winter of 2020-2021 and the winter of 2021-2022 to better understand how walking habits have changed for New Jersey residents since the pandemic.
Research – Noland, Iacobucci, and Zhang “Public Views on the Reallocation of Street Space Due to COVID-19”
New research from Professors Bob Noland, Wenwen Zhang, and PhD alum Evan Iacobucci found many NJ residents support making COVID-related street closures permanent, though transportation agencies remain an impediment.
The project integrates multi-dimensional human perception data, collected using physiological sensors, with refined street-level built environment data, extracted using the latest computer vision techniques, to systematically understand how e-scooter riders and active travelers perceive the built environment and identify factors that influence travel satisfaction.
One way to reduce oil price spikes when there is a supply crunch is to reduce demand. To reduce the demand by 29 million gallons per day across roughly 280 million US vehicles, this is only 0.1 gallons per day per vehicle.
By 2050, there is a 50% confidence level of sea levels rising 1.4 feet above the 2010 average, regardless of emissions outcome, according to the most recent Rutgers Science and Technical Advisory Panel. Robert Noland, a professor at the Edward J. Bloustein School of...
The pandemic altered the way we shop for food. A new report from the New Jersey Policy Lab surveys NJ residents about the habits pre- and during the pandemic.
But some say money can’t define bike-share programs’ success. Reminder, said Robert Noland, a professor of planning and public policy at Rutgers University: All transportation costs governments money. “So it’s fairly cheap for a city or the state to subsidize...
When deciding whether to use a shared dockless e-bike, docked bikeshare, or shared e-scooter, weather is often a factor in user decision making.