Transforming the urban space through transit-oriented development : the 3V approach

  title={Transforming the urban space through transit-oriented development : the 3V approach},
  author={Serge Salat and Gerald Paul Ollivier},
Imagine a city that is more competitive, with higher-quality neighborhoods, lower infrastructure costs, and lower C02 emissions per unit of activity. This city has lower combined transportation and housing costs for its residents than other cities at similar levels of economic activity. Its residents can access most jobs and services easily through a combination of low-cost public transport, walking and cycling. Its core economic and population centers are resilient to natural hazards. It is… 

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A new transportation system built in Palembang, the South Sumatra Light Rail Transit (otherwise known as LRT Sumsel), stretches along the road corridor from Sultan Mahmud Badarudin II Airport to the

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In every city, the urban spaces that form the public realm, ranging from city streets, neighborhood squares, and parks to public facilities such as libraries and markets—account for about one-third

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  • T. Kidokoro
  • Economics
    IOP Conference Series: Earth and Environmental Science
  • 2019
Many metropolitan cities of Asia are planning and implementing extensive investment in mass transit network and thus, are now at the threshold of whether they become transit cities or car traffic

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With the vast expansion of cities enabled by motorised transport, the conjunction between metropolitan and neighbourhood mobilities has attracted increasing attention in transport and urban research.

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Traffic congestion, low-quality public transportation, long distances and long travel time are problems for thousands of Brazilians. The city of Sao Paulo brings together services, employment, and

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Encouraging a modal shift from cars to transit by employing Transit-Oriented Development (TOD) strategies have gained attention owing to the rising concerns about sustainability. Despite its



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Cities in developing countries are experiencing unprecedented growth. But this is often accompanied by the negative impacts of car-dependent urbanization such as congestion, air pollution, greenhouse

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  • H. Rowell
  • History, Political Science
  • 1991
An ambitious idea, particularly when there were only the most basic mechanics in terms of roads, maps, cars and accommodation. Yet by 1939 over 1000 crossings of the Nullarbor Plain, between Adelaide

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Two empirical regularities concerning the size distribution of cities have repeatedly been established: Zipf's law holds (the upper tail is Pareto), and city growth is proportionate. Census 2000 data

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