Home >Documents >2009.09.BRT Presentation_Anush

2009.09.BRT Presentation_Anush

Date post:08-Apr-2016
Category:
View:225 times
Download:1 times
Share this document with a friend
Description:
S.F. Bay Area East BayS.F.BayAreaEastBayy y Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) Programs San Diego Chapter of ITE San Diego Chapter of ITEego pe o September 3, 2009 ego pe o September 3, 2009 1 Contra Costa Counties • Alameda –Pop. 1.4M • Contra Costa –Pop. 950K • 21 million annual trips made in the Bay • Over 600 miles of Area freewayOver600milesoffreeway 2
Transcript:
  • S.F. Bay Area East Bay S.F. Bay Area East Bay y yBus Rapid Transit (BRT)

    Programs

    y yBus Rapid Transit (BRT)

    ProgramsPrograms

    San Diego Chapter of ITE

    Programs

    San Diego Chapter of ITE ego p e oSeptember 3, 2009

    ego p e oSeptember 3, 2009

    1

  • S.F. East Bay and Project AreaS.F. East Bay and Project Area

    Bay Area consists of 9 counties 21 million annual trips made in the Bay

    Area Over 600 miles of freewayOver 600 miles of freeway

    East Bay comprised of Alameda and Contra Costa Counties Alameda Pop. 1.4M Contra Costa Pop. 950K

    2

  • Program BackgroundProgram Background East Bay SMART Corridors program

    was initiated in 2001 to deliver a multimodal system along the regional arterials in the East Bay

    Project has integrated traffic Project has integrated traffic management, transit management and emergency management systems

    Project was launched in May 2004

    3

  • East Bay SMART Corridors P D i ti

    East Bay SMART Corridors P D i tiProgram DescriptionProgram Description

    A multimodal program to increase efficiency and safetyp g y y The focus of the program is on the arterials The program is a partnership of 25 federal, regional, and

    local agencies Alameda County Congestion Management Agency (CMA)

    is the lead agency for planning design construction is the lead agency for planning, design, construction, maintenance and management of the system

    4

  • 29-Agency Partnership29-Agency PartnershipAlameda County CMA

    AC Transit

    City of Dublin

    City of Pinole

    Contra Costa

    Transportation Livermore-Amador V ll T it

    Cit f El C it Cit f Ri h dpAuthority

    Valley Transit Authority

    City of El Cerrito

    City of Richmond

    West Contra Costa Transportation

    Advisory Committee

    Western Contra Costa Transit

    Authority City of Emeryville

    City of Oakland

    MetropolitanMetropolitan

    Transportation Commission

    Alameda County

    City of Hayward

    City of Pleasanton

    Federal Highway Administration

    Contra Costa County City of El Cerrito City of San Leandro

    Federal Transit Administration

    City of Albany

    City of Hercules

    City of San Pablo

    California Department of Transportation City of Berkeley City of Livermore

    City of Union City &

    Union City Transit

    5

    California Highway

    Patrol

  • East Bay SMART Corridor East Bay SMART Corridor yGoals

    yGoals

    Improve transportation mobility, p o e t a spo tat o ob ty,efficiency and safety

    Improve transit service and encourage transit ridership encourage transit ridership

    Reduce congestion and improve incident management

    Provide timely, multi-modal transportation information to transportation managers and to the public

    6

    the public

  • Current Project C id

    Current Project C idCorridorsCorridors

    San Pablo Avenue from Hercules to San Pablo Avenue from Hercules to Oakland

    E. 14th/International/ Broadway from San Leandro to Oakland

    Telegraph Avenue from Oakland to B k lBerkeley

    Tri-Valley Livermore, Pleasanton and Dublin

    7

    Dublin

  • Project FundingProject Fundingj gj g

    San Pablo Ave Corridor $18m International Telegraph $20m Tri-Valley: $15m

    8

  • San Pablo Corridor CharacteristicsSan Pablo Corridor Characteristics

    14-mile long corridor Includes 7 cities in 2 counties Half of route on state highwayg y Corridor population - est. 135,000 Density - 11 000-18 000 per square mileDensity - 11,000-18,000 per square mile Heavily low income - 14% of population

    below poverty line9

    below poverty line Completed in 2003

  • InternationalTelegraph CharacteristicsInternationalTelegraph Characteristicsg pg p

    18 miles 128 traffic signals 128 traffic signals 30,000 passengers per day From Bayfair BART station to

    UC Berkeley Campus Completed 2007 Next Phase Dedicated lanes,

    tl E i t l Ph10

    currently Environmental Phase

  • Tri-Valley CharacteristicsTri-Valley Characteristicsyy

    18 miles 82 traffic signals From Lawrence Livermore From Lawrence Livermore

    Lab to Pleasanton/Dublin BART Out to Bid Completion

    2010

    11

  • Rapid Bus Deployment GoalsRapid Bus Deployment Goalsp p yp p y

    Reasonable cost Can address traffic engineering concerns

    regarding side street impacts Can be implemented with existing

    infrastructure Ease of maintenance Ease of implementation and operation

    12

    Ease of implementation and operation

  • Definition of Rapid BusDefinition of Rapid Buse o o pe o o p

    Headway based schedule w/ maximum 10 minute headways Stops one-half to two-thirds of a mile apart, on average As many stops far side as possibley p p Signal coordination, transit signal priority, queue jump lanes Recognizable shelters, with Rapid branding and bus arrival g , p g

    information signs Recognizable vehicles, with Rapid branding and features which

    13

    g p greduce dwell time

  • Transit Priority ApplicationTransit Priority Application

    Transit Priority is based on a headway systemheadway system If the bus is behind the pre-

    established headway, the request is granted

    If the bus is ahead of the scheduled headway the request is deniedheadway, the request is denied

    The headway is independent of travel direction

    14

  • Transit Priority Application( t )

    Transit Priority Application( t )(cont.)(cont.)

    Transit Priority is granted using either: Early Green Extension of Main Street Green Currently set at 10% of cycle length or 10 seconds, based on

    typical cycle lengths of 90 to 100 seconds

    15

  • Transit Priority ApplicationTransit Priority Application Detection is based on Optical Detection

    OpticomOpticom Detection zone is set 400 feet from intersection Based on 10 second arrival time to the

    i t tiintersection Logic is performed locally at the controller

    levellevel Type 170 controller with BI Trans 233 firmware Type 170 controller with Caltrans C-8 firmware

    16

    2070 & NEMA controllers with Naztec firmware

  • Transit Priority Functional Transit Priority Functional SpecificationsSpecifications

    Transit priority operates for pre timed semi actuated and Transit priority operates for pre-timed, semi-actuated, and fully-actuated intersections Transit priority functions in free running and coordinated p y g

    modes Transit priority sequence operates by ending an opposing

    phase early to give an early green or extending the green phase early to give an early green or extending the green interval with the transit priority call Vehicle and pedestrian phases are not skipped to serve an

    17

    p p ppopposing transit priority call

  • Transit Priority Functional Transit Priority Functional Specifications (cont.)Specifications (cont.)

    Transit priority calls are non-locking Transit priority sequence Transit priority calls are non-locking. Transit priority sequence terminates in the absence of a call.

    After serving a transit priority call, signal returns to normal operation within the next cycle under coordination modewithin the next cycle, under coordination mode.

    Transit priority calls are served on a first come first served basis. There are four (4) user settable headway time intervals selectable

    th h ti f d d d f k t bl through a time-of-day and day-of-week table. A reporting capability to record all TSP activities, including amount of

    green time reallocation

    18

  • Line 72R San Pablo Rapid Bus TransitO ti l Si J 30 2003

    Line 72R San Pablo Rapid Bus TransitO ti l Si J 30 2003Operational Since June 30, 2003Operational Since June 30, 2003

    19

  • Results and Performance MeasuresResults and Performance Measurese e o ce e ee e o ce e e

    Rapid Bus Program Results based on Before and p gAfter studies: 19% mode shift from single auto 77% i i id hi ( d t Li it d 77% increase in ridership (compared to Limited

    during peak hours) 17% reduction in travel time (compared to limited)( p )

    20

  • Livermore Amador Transit BRTLivermore Amador Transit BRT

    21

  • Signature StopsSignature Stops

    22

  • Amenities ConceptsAmenities ConceptsAmenities ConceptsAmenities Concepts

    23

  • Queue Jump LanesQueue Jump Lanes

    24

  • Bus Arrival InformationBus Arrival Informationo oo o

    25

  • Off-Board Ticket Vending Machines

    Off-Board Ticket Vending MachinesMachinesMachines

    26

  • Additional Additional Kimley-Horn and Associates, Inc.

    Anush Nejad, Project ManagerInformation and ContactInformation and Contact

    j , j g510-625-0712

    [email protected]

    27

of 27/27
S.F. Bay Area East Bay S.F. Bay Area East Bay Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) Programs Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) Programs Programs San Diego Chapter of ITE Programs San Diego Chapter of ITE September 3, 2009 September 3, 2009
Embed Size (px)
Recommended