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Corinne Mulley

Professor Mulley’s insightful research review serves to elucidate and facilitate our understanding of urban systems and their drivers. It provides a foundational understanding of the debates surrounding urban form and the ability of land use policy to deliver the preferred urban form. Professor Mulley has selected key published articles from disciplines at the interface of urban economics and transport economics. These are grouped together within a number of themes, beginning with the contribution of central place theories developed in the early twentieth century and ending with contemporary papers providing answers to current issues of cities.
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Corinne Mulley

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Corinne Mulley

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Corinne Mulley

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Edited by Michiel Bliemer, Corinne Mulley and Claudine J. Moutou

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Michiel C.J. Bliemer, Corinne Mulley and Claudine J. Moutou

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Edited by Michiel Bliemer, Corinne Mulley and Claudine J. Moutou

This Handbook provides comprehensive coverage of all of the major factors that underpin our understanding of urban and transport planning in the developed world. Combining urban and transport planning in one volume, the chapters present the state of the art as well as new research and directions for the future. It is an essential reference to all the key issues in this area as well as signalling areas of concern and future research paths. Academics, researchers, students, policymakers and practitioners will find it a constant source of information and guidance.
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Corinne Mulley, John Nelson and David A. Hensher

Intelligent Mobility (IM) links technology in the broadest sense to different aspects of mobility. IM, having developed from the previous focus on Intelligent Transport Systems (ITS), is now associated with the appropriate use of new and emerging technologies linked to the wider societal objective of enabling the smarter, greener and more efficient movement of people and goods. The IM agenda is thus of strong interest to many governments because of its link to future prosperity and quality of life and the way it is seen as promoting ‘joined up thinking’ in a multi-modal world. The chapter illustrates IM in a number of application areas: journey planning, automatic vehicle locationing, bus priority systems, smart parking and smart ticketing. In each case the current research agendas for the application areas are outlined. A section is devoted to Mobility as a Service (MaaS), as a clear IM application in its use of new technology to provide an all-encompassing customer experience for mobility services. This section discusses the current situation with MaaS and identifies the key issues for further research. The concluding section provides overarching suggestions for a research agenda in Intelligent Mobility.

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David A. Hensher, Camila Balbontin, Chinh Q. Ho, Corinne Mulley, Rosário Macário and Anson Stewart

This chapter builds on research from Australia, published in 2015, extended by the results of a stated choice experiment in a number of countries (USA, France, Portugal, UK, in 2015) to investigate the drivers of community preferences for bus rapid transit (BRT) and light rail transit (LRT) and whether there exist country-specific modal preferences. Each choice scenario is conditioned on a given route length for new infrastructure but with different costs, reflecting different modal investment options for the same route length. It is important to identify the nature of the preference differences since this can be used to show how to target citizens to buy in to the choice of LRT or BRT in a particular setting. The chapter uses a community preference framework to show potential gains in public support for BRT over LRT through scenario analysis on attributes assessed in the choice games, together with voter experience with specific modes and socio-economic profiles.