The Transportationist’s most popular posts of 2013

Below is a ranked list of the 39 most popular posts on the Transportationist blog in 2013 (from the new WordPress site since late May, no stats from the old site). People like forecasts and lists.

What happened to traffic?
14 Trends Shaping Transportation
7 Ways to Reduce Transportation Waste
Pricing with and without Reservations
People and their Paths 1: Do People Take the Shortest Path?
Path dependence
Walking Distances
Structural errors in forecasting
“Big” Data as a Foundation for Measuring and Improving Public Transport Operations
Are there too many roads?
Car2Go – A Review (updated)
5 or So Transit Books You Should Read
Time and Space: Happiness, Mobility, and Location
Does BRT have Economic Development Effects?
Cost per daily rider
HOT or Not: Driver Elasticity to Price on the MnPASS HOT Lanes
Faculty opening at the University of Minnesota
Why HOV lanes often don’t work
Bikes still outsell Cars in US
AsymCAR 7
The Hyperloop Boarding and Alighting problem
Altoona Pennsylvania adopts Land Value Tax
5 Or So Books on Streets and Traffic You Should Read
Thinking outside the Right-of-Way
5 or So Books about Transportation History You Should Read
Number Crunchers: Addressing the Pitfalls and Practices of Dynamic Pricing Schemes
Call for Papers: World Symposium on Transport and Land Use Research 2014: June 24-27, 2014 in Delft, the Netherlands
People and their Paths 3: Not all time is created equal
The Traffic is Falling
The End of Driving — Money and Politics Podcast
5 or So Books on Transportation Economics and Policy You Should Read
Bus stops by Metropolitan Area
5 or So Pieces of Transportation Fiction You Should Read
Why we should raise gas taxes now, but implement road pricing soon.
Enterprising Roads: Improving the Governance of America’s Highways
Seattle Metro’s New Bus Stop Signs
Why transportation doesn’t get the money it “needs”
Modeling the Commute Mode Share of Transit Using Continuous Accessibility to Jobs
A personal history and forecast for Modems, or “Is @Comcast the worst company in America?”