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Mapping the Travel Behavior Genome

  • ID: 4772208
  • Book
  • 732 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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Mapping the Travel Behavior Genome covers the latest research on the biological, motivational, cognitive, situational, and dispositional factors that drive activity-travel behavior. Organized into three sections, Retrospective and Prospective Survey of Travel Behavior Research, New Research Methods and Findings, and Future Research, the chapters of this book provide evidence of progress made in the most recent years in four dimensions of the travel behavior genome. These dimensions are Substantive Problems, Theoretical and Conceptual Frameworks, Behavioral Measurement, and Behavioral Analysis. Including the movement of goods as well as the movement of people, the book shows how traveler values, norms, attitudes, perceptions, emotions, feelings, and constraints lead to observed behavior; how to design efficient infrastructure and services to meet tomorrow's needs for accessibility and mobility; how to assess equity and distributional justice; and how to assess and implement policies for improving sustainability and quality of life.

Mapping the Travel Behavior Genome examines the paradigm shift toward more dynamic, user-centric, demand-responsive transport services, including the "sharing economy," mobility as a service, automation, and robotics. This volume provides research directions to answer behavioral questions emerging from these upheavals.

  • Offers a wide variety of approaches from leading travel behavior researchers from around the world
  • Provides a complete map of the methods, skills, and knowledge needed to work in travel behavior
  • Describes the state of the art in travel behavior research, providing key directions for future research
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1. Introduction and the Genome of Travel Behavior Retrospective and Prospective Survey of Travel Behavior Research 2. OUR IATBR: 45 years contributing to travel behavior research 3. Travel demand models, the next generation: Boldly going where no-one has gone before 4. Behavioral travel behavior research 1982-2018 5. Consumer choice modeling: The promises and the cautions New Research Methods and Findings 6. Environmental correlates of travel behavior from destination attractiveness and activity timing perspectives 7. How attitudes affect on-demand mobility usage
an example from China 8. Influence of pricing on mode choice decision integrated with latent variable: The case of Jakarta greater area 9. An empirical assessment of the impact of incorporating attitudinal variables on model transferability 10. Panel approach: Travel behavior and psycho-attitudinal factors evolution 11. Long-distance and intercity travel: Who participates in global mobility? 12. To play but not for travel: Utilitarian versus hedonic bikers in Cagliari, Italy 13. Influence of childhood experiences and present life circumstances on elderly wellbeing: A hybrid multiple ordered probit model with analytical estimation approach 14. Exploring the positive utility of travel and mode choice: Subjective well-being and travel-based multitasking during the commute 15. Travel, social networks and time use: Modeling complex real-life behavior 16. A flexible activity scheduling conflict resolution framework 17. Daily activity-travel patterns of different american generations: An exploratory analysis utilizing multiple waves of american heritage time use survey and national household travel survey datasets 18. Modeling activity-travel behavior of non-workers grouped by their daily activity patterns 19. Sequence analysis of place-travel fragmentation in California 20. Choice modeling perspectives on the use of interpersonal social networks and social interactions in activity and travel behavior 21. Impacts of built environment and travel behavior on high school students' life satisfaction and future life plans: A preference-based case study in depopulated areas of Japan 22. A collective household model of driving cessation of older adults 23. Who has more say on your daily time use? A quantitative intra-household time-use altruism analysis 24. Data-oriented sequential modeling of pedestrian behavior in urban spaces based on dynamic-activity domains 25. Open source data-driven method to identify most influencing spatiotemporal factors. An example of station-based bike sharing 26. Modeling the interactions between mobility options in the surrounding of bikesharing stations 27. Analysis of behavioral responses in connected and autonomous vehicle environment 28. Estimating impact of autonomous driving on value of travel time savings for long-distance trips using revealed and stated preference methods 29. Stated ownership and intended in-vehicle time use of privately-owned autonomous vehicles 30. Assessment of fast charging station locations
An integrated model based approach 31. Innovative pricing policies for urban traffic: A field experiment IATBR2018 Research Workshops 32. Workshop summary and research themes
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Goulias, Konstadinos G.
Konstadinos G. Goulias is professor of transportation in the Geography Department and co-director of the GeoTrans Laboratory at the University of California, Santa Barbara, United States, editor-in-chief of Transportation Letters, and vice-chair/chair elect of the International Association for Travel Behavior Research. He is coeditor of Transportation Systems Planning: Methods and Applications and the author or coauthor of more than 300 papers and reports in travel behavior dynamics, geographic information science, and microsimulation.
Davis, Adam W.
Adam W. Davis is a postdoctoral researcher in the Institute of Transportation Studies at the University of California, Davis, United States. He holds a PhD and MA from the Department of Geography at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and a BA in Geography from University of California, Berkeley. His research is on travel behavior, spatial computational methods, spatial perception, and network-based analysis. He also worked as a research geographer with USGS and as an environmental analyst. Adam has authored and co-authored more than 25 research papers and reports to sponsors.
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