Introduction: Panels for Transportation Planning: Theoretical Issues and Empirical Challenges; L. Long. Part I: Panels for Transportation Planning. 1. Why Panels for Transportation Planning? R.E. Paaswell. 2. A Review of Empirical Studies and Applications; T. Raimond, D.A. Hensher. Part II: Panels as Evaluation Tools. Introduction; M. Lee-Gosselin. 3. Have Panel Surveys Told us Anything New? P.B. Goodwin. 4. A Panel-Based Evaluation of the San Diego I-15 Carpool Lanes Project; T.F. Golob, et al. 5. An Employer Panel for Evaluating the Effectiveness of Trip Reduction Incentives; G. Giuliano, M. Wachs. Part III: Regional Planning Applications. Introduction; T.K. Lawton. 6. The Puget Sound Transportation Panel; E. Murakami, C. Ulberg. 7. Planning for Panel Surveys in the San Francisco Bay Area; C.L. Purvis. Part IV: Accounting for Response Bias. Introduction; J. Horowitz. 8. Attrition and Response Effects in the Dutch National Mobility Panel; H. Meurs, G. Ridder. 9. Weighting Methods for Attrition in Choice-Based Panels; R.M. Pendyala, R. Kitamura. 10. Multiply-Imputed Sampling Weights for Consistent Inference with Panel Attrition; D. Brownstone, Xuehao Chu. Part V: Modeling and Forecasting Issues. Introduction; E.J. Miller. 11. A Practical Comparison of Modeling Approaches for Panel Data; M. Bradley. 12. The Timing of Change: Discrete and Continuous Time Panels in Transportation; D.A. Hensher. 13. A Dynamic Microsimulation Model System for Regional Travel Demand Forecasting; K.G. Goulias, R. Kitamura. 14. Panel Data and Activity Duration Models: Econometric Alternatives and Applications; Soon-Gwan Kim, F.L. Mannering. Author Index. Subject Index.
Panels for Transportation Planning argues that panels - repeated measurements on the same sets of households or individuals over time - can more effectively capture dynamic changes in travel behavior, and the factors which underlie these changes, than can conventional cross-sectional surveys. Because panels can collect information on household attributes, attitudes and perceptions, residential and employment choices, travel behavior and other variables - and then can collect information on changes in these variables over time - they help us to understand how and why people choose to travel as they do, and how and why these choices are likely to evolve in the future.
This book is designed for a wide audience: survey researchers who seek information on methodological advancements and applications; transportation planners who want an improved understanding of dynamic changes in travel behavior; and instructors of graduate courses in urban and transportation planning, research methods, economics, sociology, and public policy. Each chapter has been prepared to stand alone to illustrate a particular theme or application.
The book is divided into topical parts which address the most salient issues in the use of panels for transportation planning: panels as evaluation tools, regional planning applications, accounting for response bias, and modeling and forecasting issues. These parts describe panel applications in the US, Australia, Great Britain, Japan, and the Netherlands. Each chapter is supplemented by extensive references; more than 400 studies, reflecting the work of more than 700 authors, are cited in the text.
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