Search or filter publications

Filter by type:

Filter by publication type

Filter by year:



  • Showing results for:
  • Reset all filters

Search results

  • Journal article
    Wadud Z, Graham DJ, Noland RB, 2009,

    Modelling Fuel Demand for Different Socio-economic Groups

  • Journal article
    Trompet M, Anderson RJ, Graham DJ, 2009,

    Variability in comparative performance of urban bus operators

    , TRANS RES REC (in press)
  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Glaister S, Quddus M, Wadud Zet al., 2009,

    Testing for the Distributional Effects of National Road User Charging

  • Journal article
    Wadud Z, Graham DJ, Noland RB, 2009,

    A cointegration analysis of gasoline demand in the United States

  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Crotte A, Anderson RJ, 2009,

    A dynamic panel analysis of urban metro demand

  • Journal article
    Wadud Z, Noland RB, Graham DJ, 2008,

    Equity analysis of personal tradable carbon permits for the road transport sector

    , ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE & POLICY, Vol: 11, Pages: 533-544, ISSN: 1462-9011
  • Journal article
    Couto A, Graham DJ, 2008,

    The contributions of technical and allocative efficiency to the economic performance of European railways

    , PORTUGUESE ECONOMIC JOURNAL, Vol: 7, Pages: 125-153, ISSN: 1617-982X
  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Stephens DA, 2008,

    Decomposing the impact of deprivation on child pedestrian casualties in England

    , ACCIDENT ANALYSIS AND PREVENTION, Vol: 40, Pages: 1351-1364, ISSN: 0001-4575
  • Book chapter
    Graham DJ, Glaister S, 2008,

    National road pricing in Great Britain: is it fair and practical

    , Road Congestion Pricing in Europe Implications for the United States, Publisher: Edward Elgar Publishing, ISBN: 9781848441453

    This introduction has two purposes: to present the book's central theme, that is, the implications of London's Congestion Charging Scheme and the Stockholm Trial for the United States, and to summarize the key points of the contributing ...

  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, 2008,

    The productive efficiency of urban railways: parametric and non-parametric estimates

    , TRANS RES E, Vol: 44, Pages: 84-99
  • Conference paper
    Glaister S, Graham DJ, 2008,

    National road pricing in Great Britain: is it fair and practical?

    , Conference on Road Congestion Pricing in Europe - Implications for the United States, Publisher: EDWARD ELGAR PUBLISHING LTD, Pages: 57-97
  • Journal article
    Harris NG, Anderson RJ, 2007,

    An international comparison of urban rail boarding and alighting rates

  • Conference paper
    Condry B, 2007,

    Measuring the service quality of the bus service

    , 5th UITP International Bus Conference. Bus Systems without Limits - Attractive, Accessible, Adaptive, Clean and Cost-Effective
  • Conference paper
    Randall E, Condry B, Trompet M, 2007,

    International Bus System Benchmarking: Performance Measurement Development, Challenges, and Lessons Learned

    , Transportation Research Board 86th Annual Meeting

    This paper reviews the development of a standardized measurement system for the purposes of benchmarking the performance of a group of major urban bus systems from around the world. The set of performance measures, known as Key Performance Indicators (KPIs), identifies bus systems who perform exceptionally in their operation. Developed from past benchmarking experience and a literature review, and modified based on member input, the KPIs provide a means of comparing performance from a variety of bus systems each operating in a unique operating environment. Practical experience with the KPIs has identified a variety of challenges in collecting consistent and comparable data from the bus benchmarking systems. Overcoming these challenges, producing comparable data, and conducting research to identify and understand the basis for good performance has been a process that offers lessons for other benchmarking efforts. This paper reviews (1) the principles of the group’s benchmarking process, (2) the performance measurement development process, (3) issues with data collection and compatibility, and (4) some results of the benchmarking.

  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Glaister S, Quddus M, Wadud Zet al., 2007,

    Testing for the distributional consequences of national road user charging.

    , International Journal of Sustainable Transport (forthcoming)
  • Journal article
    Daniel J Graham, 2007,

    Variable returns to agglomeration and the effect of road traffic congestion

    , Journal of Urban Economics, Vol: 62, Pages: 103-120, ISSN: 0094-1190
  • Journal article
    Couto A, Graham DJ, 2007,

    The impact of high speed technology on railway demand

    , Transportation (forthcoming)
  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Kim HY, 2007,

    An empirical analytical framework for agglomeration economies

    , Annals of Regional Science (forthcoming)
  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, 2007,

    Identifying urbanization and localization economies in manufacturing and service industries

    , Papers in Regional Science (forthcoming)
  • Journal article
    Daniel J Graham, 2007,

    Agglomeration, productivity and transport investment

    , J TRANS ECON & POL, Vol: 41, Pages: 317-343
  • Journal article
    Mohammed Quddus, Nigel Harris, Daniel J Graham, 2007,

    Metro station operating costs: an econometric analysis

    , Journal of Public Transportation, Vol: 10, Pages: 93-107
  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, 2006,

    Road user charging and how it could affect public transport provision in Great Britain

    , Public Transport International, Vol: 55, Pages: 31-33, ISSN: 1016-796X

    The effects of charging road users for reducing congestion on the public transport facilities in Great Britain are discussed. Impressive charges in road traffic volumes and speeds have been recorded within the zone since the introduction of the scheme on 17 February 2003. The congestion charging has resulted in a reduction of measures of congestion by 30% and a decrease in traffic entering during charging hours by 18%. The imposition of congestion charges incorporates congestion and environmental costs as well as the prevailing national rate of fuel tax. The road user charging for public transport operators frees up the capacity of the road network due to the reduction of traffic volumes. The introduction of road user charging shifts the balance in favor of high densities and strengthens the case for investment in urban transport.

  • Journal article
    Glaister S, Graham DJ, 2006,

    Proper pricing for transport infrastructure and the case of urban road congestion

    , URBAN STUD, Vol: 43, Pages: 1395-1418, ISSN: 0042-0980

    For transport systems the issues of pricing, service quality, funding and investment in urban areas are inextricably interdependent. The paper first argues that no policy can be set for any of these aspects of transport in isolation from any other. Transport planners and urban policy-makers can choose to tolerate congestion, or build new capacity or introduce road user charging. These issues are explored and analysed in the context of London-Europe's most obviously resurgent city and the one with the most recent experience of road pricing in the form of the Congestion Charge. However, despite the evidence that in the centre, where it applies, the Congestion Charge has had broadly the effects economic theory would predict, there is still a growing problem for the rest of London and the UK caused largely by the combined effects of rising real incomes and the improving fuel efficiency of cars which reduces the impact of fuel taxes. This suggests a growing pressure for a national system of road pricing. To date 'prices', in the form of fuel duty (over 0.50 pound out of each 0.80 pound for a litre of fuel) have been set on the basis of historical precedent or political expediency. The paper sets out a regionally based model to analyse the implications of setting alternative levels of congestion charging and environmental taxes covering the whole of England. This includes modelling the implications for other transport modes and the net changes accruing to drivers and the Exchequer. Having presented the implications of some alternative policies, the paper discusses a number of the issues of political economy that would have to be resolved. While there seems to be little alternative to user charging in some form sooner or later, the sooner it can be introduced the more good it can do. However, the difficulties are real, less tractable than some people appear to believe and they have to be identified and dealt with. Perhaps the most significant unresolved problem is not the

  • Journal article
    Graham DJ, Glaister S, 2006,

    Spatial implications of transport pricing

    , J TRANSP ECON POLICY, Vol: 40, Pages: 173-201, ISSN: 0022-5258

    This paper describes spatial effects of transport pricing in England. It presents detailed results from a model developed to test the effects of a range of charging scenarios across England. In developing these scenarios we make use of estimates of the marginal social costs of travel, exploring revenue raising and revenue neutral charging options. For each scenario, model results describe changes in traffic volumes and traffic speeds at a detailed spatial level. The results show that transport pricing can be used to effectively reduce traffic in congested times and places, and where environmental damage is greatest, while allowing other areas to enjoy the benefits of greater mobility at lower cost.

  • Book
    Stephen Glaister, Daniel J Graham, 2006,

    National road pricing: is it fair and practical

    , London, Publisher: Social Market Foundation
  • Journal article
    Daniel J Graham, 2006,

    Agglomeration and urban productivity: implications for the appraisal of transport investment

  • Conference paper
    Majumdar A, Dupuy M-D, Ochieng WY, Nalder Pet al., 2006,

    Developing safety indicators for New Zealand airspace - Analysis of loss-of-separation incidents

    , 85th Annual Meeting of the Transportation-Research-Board, Publisher: TRANSPORTATION RESEARCH BOARD NATL RESEARCH COUNCIL, Pages: 86-97, ISSN: 0361-1981
  • Report
    Daniel J Graham, 2006,

    Wider economic benefits of transport improvements: link between agglomeration and productivity Stage 2 Report

    , London, Publisher: DfT
  • Conference paper
    Ioannides R, Walsh D, Ochieng W, Feng Set al., 2005,

    Towards a complete FMEA method to assess the performance of GPS system for GPS based applications

    , Pages: 1826-1840

    Failure mode effect analysis (FMEA) methods attempt to analyse the effects of failures on GPS performance by characterising the GPS failure modes and assess their impact on GPS based applications. There are a number of limitations, arising from the complexity of the system, that have to be overcome for validating GPS-based applications, in the presence of the GPS failure modes. To the best knowledge of the author there is no complete FMEA process that can be followed to assess the performance of the system specifically for GPS based flight operations. The intention of this paper is to present a new complete FMEA process for validating GPS based flight operations that can be used to accurately determine the performance of the system for any GPS based application. Geometry is one of the three factors, the other two being biases and nominal range errors, that are key to the assessment of the performance of a satellite based navigation system, like GPS or Galileo. For overcoming the limitations imposed by the complexity of the GPS on FMEA processes used to assess the performance of the system in the presence of these failures, the effect of the geometry had to be analysed and link its effects with the GPS failure modes which has been a major task of this work. In order to identify the geometry parameters that can be used to accurately predict the impact of geometry on the performance of the system required the investigation of several geometry factors starting from the concept of slope. In this paper we also present two new geometry parameters, PB and BT that can be directly calculated from the equation of the slope. PB is defined as the ratio of the position error over the bias applied to the faulty satellite, while BT is defined as the ratio of the bias applied to the faulty satellite over the test statistic contribution due to that bias. These geometry parameters have been tested for evaluating their consistency in predicting the performance of the system linking the

  • Journal article
    Allport RJ, Anderson R, 2005,

    A challenging metro agenda

    , Public Transport International, Vol: 54, Pages: 6-9, ISSN: 1016-796X

    Various issues faced by metro operators for the development of a sustainable metro business are discussed. Government needs to provide some degree of predictability in planning, funding, coordination and regulation. The future cost of poor metro planning is high in physical, financial and operational terms, yet the resources put in and their output are often poor. The main requirement to develop a sustainable metro business is the active engagement of government with operator for issues that affect the operator.

This data is extracted from the Web of Science and reproduced under a licence from Thomson Reuters. You may not copy or re-distribute this data in whole or in part without the written consent of the Science business of Thomson Reuters.

Request URL: Request URI: /respub/WEB-INF/jsp/search-t4-html.jsp Query String: id=980&limit=30&page=7&respub-action=search.html Current Millis: 1701745816009 Current Time: Tue Dec 05 03:10:16 GMT 2023