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REFERENCES

Countermeasures

Pedestrian Facility Design

  1. Campbell, B., C. Zegeer, H. Huang, and M. Cynecki, Pedestrian Safety Research in the U.S., Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, Oct ober 1999.
  2. Institute of Transportation Engineers, Design and Safety of Pedestrian Fatalities, March 1998.
  3. Kirschbaum, J. et al., Designing Sidewalks and Trails for Access, Part IIof II:Best Practices Design Guide, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, September 2001.
  4. Draft Guidelines for Accessible Public Rights of Way, United States Architectural and Transportation Barriers Compliance Board, Washington, DC, June 2002.
  5. Federal Highway Administration, Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices for Streets and Highways, Federal Highway Administration,Washington, DC, 1988.
  6. Zegeer, C., J. Stuart, and H. Huang, Safety Effects of Marked vs. Unmarked Crosswalks at Uncontrolled Crossing Locations, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, 2001.
  7. Accessible Rights-Way-: A Design Guide, United States Architectural and Transportation Barriers Compliance Board, Washington, DC, November 1999.
  8. Moore, R.I. and S.J. Older, “Pedestrians and Motorists Are Compatible in Today‚Äôs World,” Traffic Engineering, Institute of Transportation Engineers, Washington, DC, September 1965.
  9. Bowman, B.L., J.J. Fruin, and C.V. Zegeer, Planning, Design, and Maintenance of Pedestrian Facilities, Report No. FHWA-IP-88-019, Federal Highway Administration, October 1988.
  10. Robinson, B.W., et al., Roundabouts: An Informational Guide, Publication No. FHWA-RD-00-067, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, June 2000.

Roadway Design

  1. Kirschbaum, J. et al., Designing Sidewalks and Trails for Access, Part IIof II:Best Practices Design Guide, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, September 2001.

Intersection Design

  1. Robinson, B.W., et al., Roundabouts: An Informational Guide, Publication No. FHWA-RD-00-067, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, June 2000.

Traffic Calming

  1. Institute of Transportation Engineers, Traffic Calming: State of the Practice, August 1999.
  2. Zegeer, C.V., J.Stuart, and H. Huang, Safety Effects of Marked vs. Unmarked Crosswalks at Uncontrolled Crossing Locations, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, 1999.
  3. Institute of Transportation Engineers and the Federal Highway Administration, Traffic Calming State of the Art, August 1999.
  4. City of Cambridge, MA, Preliminary Results: Effects of Columbia Street Traffic Calming Project on Driver Behavior, April 2000.

Signals and Signs

  1. Federal Highway Administration, Manual on Uniform Traffic Control Devices for Streets and Highways, Washington, DC, 2003.
  2. Zegeer, C.V., K.S. Opiela, and M.J. Cynecki, Pedestrian Signalization Alternatives, Report No. FHWA/RD-83-102, Federal Highway Safety Administration, Washington, DC, 1983.
  3. Van Houten, Ron et al., Field Evaluation of a Leading Pedestrian Interval Signal Phase at Three Urban Intersections, Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, Arlington, VA, April 1997.
  4. Van Houten, Ron et al., Use of Animation in LED Pedestrian Signals to Improve Pedestrian Safety, Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, Arlington, VA, 1998.
  5. Hughes, Ronald, H. Huang, C.V. Zegeer, and M. Cynecki, Evaluation of Automated Pedestrian Detection at Signalized Intersections, Report No. FHWA/RD-00/097, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, August 2000.
  6. Zegeer, C.V. and M.J. Cynecki, Methods of Increasing Pedestrian Safety at Right-Turn-on-Red Intersections, Report No. FHWA/RD-85/047, Federal Highway Administration, Washington, DC, March 1985.
  7. Van Houten, Ron and J.E. Louis Malenfant, Canadian Research on Pedestrian Safety, Report No. FHWA/RD-99/090, Federal Highway Administration,Washington, DC, 1999.

Other Measures

  1. Zegeer, C.V. and S.F. Zegeer, Pedestrians and Traffic Control Measures, NCHRP Synthesis of Highway Practice No. 139, Transportation Research Board, November 1988.



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