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  • 1. Jonsson, Daniel K.
    et al.
    Johansson, Jessica
    Indirect effects to include in strategic environmental assessments of transport infrastructure investments2006In: Transport reviews, ISSN 0144-1647, E-ISSN 1464-5327, Vol. 26, no 2, p. 151-166Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Indirect effects are important considerations when making consequence analyses in general and in strategic environmental assessments in particular of potential transport solutions and infrastructure plans. The primary objective of this paper is to emphasize the need for a deeper understanding of the long-term system effects of investments in transport infrastructure with a focus on the structuring effects that roads and railways have on society, e.g. altered transport patterns, altered settlement structures and changes in use of the built environment. Special attention is given to the following potential indirect effects: increased total transport volume, increased share of private motorists and truck transport, increased urban sprawl, and increased energy use in buildings. The conditions that determine the power of the effects are discussed and a number of key factors to be considered in transport infrastructure planning, especially in strategic environmental assessments, are suggested. Since many indirect effects emerge over time, an extended time perspective is of essence. Therefore, scenario techniques may be useful when analysing indirect effects in transport planning processes. © 2006 Taylor & Francis.

  • 2. Woxenius, Johan
    Generic framework for transport network designs: applications and treatment in intermodal freight transport literature2007In: Transport reviews, ISSN 0144-1647, E-ISSN 1464-5327, Vol. 27, no 6, p. 733-749Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Six principles for the design of transport systems are described, including direct link, corridor, hub-and-spoke, connected hubs, static routes, and dynamic routes. The designs are theoretically discussed, defining the operational character of each design and their application in passenger, freight and rail freight transport. The theory is then applied to intermodal freight transport by comparing the terminology used in the paper with that in the scientific literature. The advantages of using a generic terminology over contextual ones are identified from the perspectives of researchers, commercial operators and policy-makers.

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