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SI for Urban Access Across the Globe-An International Comparison of Different Transport Modes.pdf (166.19 kB)
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Metadata record for the manuscript: Urban Access Across the Globe: An International Comparison of Different Transport Modes

dataset
posted on 25.02.2021, 16:01 authored by Hao Wu, Paolo Avner, Genevieve Boisjoly, Carlos K. V. Braga, Ahmed El-Geneidy, Jie Huang, Tamara Kerzhner, Brendan Murphy, Michał Niedzielski, Rafael H. M. Pereira, John P. Pritchard, Anson Stewart, Jiaoe Wang, David Levinson

Summary

This metadata record provides details of the data supporting the claims of the related manuscript: “Urban Access Across the Globe: An International Comparison of Different Transport Modes ”.

The related study examines the relationship between population-weighted access (the ease of reaching valued destinations) and metropolitan population in global metropolitan areas (cities).

Type of data: access, calculated as the cumulative number of jobs reachable under a 30-minute travel time threshold

Subject of data: 117 cities from 16 countries and 6 continents

Data access

The access data are openly available as part of this figshare metadata record in the file ‘AllCities.csv. A list of all cities included in the study, along with the sources of the data used for each city, is available in the file ‘SI for Urban Access Across the Globe-An International Comparison of Different Transport Modes.pdf’. Both of these files are also available in PDF format via the Supplementary Information of the related article.

Corresponding author(s) for this study

Hao Wu, School of Civil Engineering, University of Sydney, h.wu@sydney.edu.au.

Funding

Social Sciences Research Council of Canada

Access to Opportunities Project at the Institute for Applied Economic Research

Strategic Priority Research Program of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (Grant NO. XDA19040402)

National Accessibility Evaluation

Polish National Science Centre

Accessibility, Social justice and TRansport emission Impacts of transit-oriented Development strategies

Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research

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History

Research Data Support

This record was produced by Springer Nature’s Research Data Support service. This service focuses on maximising the findability and accessibility of the data, and does not involve peer review of data.