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156 results for "dill"
OTREC-RR-08-03 By Jennifer Dill & John Gliebe
eBook (PDF): $0.00
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OTREC-RR-08-03 By Jennifer Dill & John Gliebe
Paperback: $7.28
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OTREC-TT-08-01 By Jennifer Dill & Lynn Weigand
Paperback: $6.00
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OTREC-TT-08-01 By Jennifer Dill & Lynn Weigand
eBook (PDF): $0.00
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Our Family Cookbook By The Sembrichs et al.
Paperback: $67.30
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This is the second edition of the widly popular Sembrich Family cookbook. The original, a three ring binder passed around from family to friend had become so sticky and dirty that a second edition... More > was long overdue. And now, we share our favorite recipes with you.< Less
Our Family Cookbook By The Sembrichs et al.
eBook (PDF): $0.00
This is the second edition of the widly popular Sembrich Family cookbook. The original, a three ring binder passed around from family to friend had become so sticky and dirty that a second edition... More > was long overdue. And now, we share our favorite recipes with you.< Less
OTREC-RR-11-06 By Jennifer Dill et al.
Paperback: $5.70
Prints in 3-5 business days
This report presents a study of bike boxes at 10 signalized intersections in Portland, OR. Boxes were installed to increase cyclist visibility and reduce conflicts with motor vehicles (MVs). Before... More > and after video were analyzed for seven intersections with green boxes, three intersections with uncolored boxes, and two control intersections. User perceptions were measured via surveys of relevant cyclists and motorists. Both observations and motorist surveys found a high rate of compliance and understanding of the markings. Most stopping MVs did not encroach into the bike box. Both MV and bicycle crosswalk encroachment fell significantly at the box locations. Bike boxes had mixed effects on MV encroachment in the bike lane. Observed conflicts at box locations decreased, while the right turns increased. Observations found an improvement in MVs yielding at the bike box locations. Surveys found the majority of both motorists and cyclists thought the boxes made the intersections safer.< Less
OTREC-RR-11-06 By Jennifer Dill et al.
eBook (PDF): $0.00
This report presents a study of bike boxes at 10 signalized intersections in Portland, OR. Boxes were installed to increase cyclist visibility and reduce conflicts with motor vehicles (MVs). Before... More > and after video were analyzed for seven intersections with green boxes, three intersections with uncolored boxes, and two control intersections. User perceptions were measured via surveys of relevant cyclists and motorists. Both observations and motorist surveys found a high rate of compliance and understanding of the markings. Most stopping MVs did not encroach into the bike box. Both MV and bicycle crosswalk encroachment fell significantly at the box locations. Bike boxes had mixed effects on MV encroachment in the bike lane. Observed conflicts at box locations decreased, while the right turns increased. Observations found an improvement in MVs yielding at the bike box locations. Surveys found the majority of both motorists and cyclists thought the boxes made the intersections safer.< Less
OTREC-RR-11-06 By Jennifer Dill et al.
eBook (PDF): $0.00
This report presents a study of bike boxes at 10 signalized intersections in Portland, OR. Boxes were installed to increase cyclist visibility and reduce conflicts with motor vehicles (MVs). Before... More > and after video were analyzed for seven intersections with green boxes, three intersections with uncolored boxes, and two control intersections. User perceptions were measured via surveys of relevant cyclists and motorists. Both observations and motorist surveys found a high rate of compliance and understanding of the markings. Most stopping MVs did not encroach into the bike box. Both MV and bicycle crosswalk encroachment fell significantly at the box locations. Bike boxes had mixed effects on MV encroachment in the bike lane. Observed conflicts at box locations decreased, while the right turns increased. Observations found an improvement in MVs yielding at the bike box locations. Surveys found the majority of both motorists and cyclists thought the boxes made the intersections safer.< Less
OTREC-RR-13-04 By Jennifer Dill et al.
eBook (PDF): $0.00
This project sought to understand the relationship between urban form, transit service characteristics, and ridership measured at the stop level. Most previous work in this area has looked at these... More > issues separately, by either linking system performance (e.g. on-time performance, cost, etc.) to ridership or exploring the connection between urban form (e.g. density) and transit use. This project synthesized these disparate approaches. While transit service characteristics (e.g. frequency, travel time, etc.) are important to help individuals reach their desired destinations, most transit users are pedestrians at the beginning and end of any transit trip. Therefore, focusing on the walkable zone around each transit stop was also important.< Less

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