Technical Resources

Complete Streets Resources

The following is a listing of the most recent publications for this topic.

PUBLICATION TITLE
Complete Streets and Goods Movement: The Canadian Experience
The efficient movement of goods is important for urban residents' quality of life and economic prosperity. This means that goods movement must be well integrated with the movement of people. Complete Streets policies and guides aim to achieve this integration. Many cities have developed Complete Streets guides or policies and are now acting on their implementation--see Figure 1 for an example.
Nov 1, 2020
Redefining Greensboro's Gateway
With an eye on creating a well-balanced multimodal transportation system, the Greensboro Urban Area Metropolitan Planning Organization in North Carolina, USA formally adopted a Complete Streets Policy (Policy) in 2015. The effort facilitates the City of Greensboro's mission of developing and maintaining a safe, efficient, sustainable, and environmentally compatible transportation system that provides convenient choices for traveling throughout the Greensboro Metropolitan Area.
Nov 1, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Lighting Design Principles for Uncontrolled Crosswalks
Convener: Jesse Fraser, Carmanah Technologies
Oct 20, 2020
Public Agency Showcase (September 2020)
Celebrating public agencies during United for Infrastructure week
Sep 15, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Proactive Safety Analysis
Convener: Andrew Janzen, Street Simplified
Jul 9, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Multimodal Transportation Analysis
Convener: Dan Hardy, Renaissance Planning
Jul 7, 2020
Complete Streets, COVID-19, and Creating Resilient Communities
Over the past decade, many communities across North America have seen an increase in the need and demand for streets that support biking, walking, and rolling. That's because having active transportation infrastructure isn't just about Saturday bike rides--it's a key contributor to healthy communities that are resilient and equitable, and provide safe, reliable, and affordable access to jobs, healthcare, the grocery store, places of worship, and schools.
Jul 2, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Walking Audit Case Study: Hagerstown, MD
Convener: Matthew Ridgeway, Fehr and Peers
May 26, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Vision Zero: Pennslyvania Case Study
Convener: Marvin Ta, Pennoni Associates
May 5, 2020
Member to Member: Complete Streets, Safe Streets - Fred N. Jones
Member to Member: Complete Streets, Safe Streets - Fred N. Jones
May 1, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: What is the Effect of the Coronavirus on Traffic Crashes? Now and in the Future
Convener: Rudy Umbs, P.E., RSP2I, Tindale Oliver
Apr 28, 2020
Request for Examples of Decorate Crosswalks
ITE frequently gets requests related to its position or available information on decorative pedestrian crossings. While FHWA has a policy and clarification memo on this topic, ITE does not have a position but does have a number of ongoing efforts related to pedestrian crossing safety. We are interested in collecting information from members to better understand the locations and characteristics of active installations of these decorative crossings. ITE may then use this information to develop a White Paper, Informational Report, or other technical product on this topic.
Apr 23, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Curbside Management during COVID-19: Shifts and Impacts
Convener: Larry Marcus, Forward Progress
Apr 20, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Adjusting Streets for More Walking and Biking
Convener: Bill Schultheiss, Toole Design
Apr 16, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Address Wrong-Way Driving
Conveners: Aaron Lockwood, Carmanah Technologies and Melisa Finley, TTI
Apr 14, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Keys to Successful and Safe Multi-Lane Roundabout Implementation for All modes
Convener: Mark Johnson, MTJ Engineering
Apr 8, 2020
ITE Virtual Drop-In Session: Peter Yauch – RRFB Issues and Applications in Florida
ITE virtual drop-in session on March 30 with Peter Yauch, Iteris discussion RRFB issues and applications in Florida
Mar 30, 2020
An Explanation of Mats Järlström's Extended Kinematic Equation
Since the yellow indication was first added to traffic signals in 1920, the proper interval duration has been robustly debated.1 Seemingly, the timing of the yellow indication appears straightforward. However, determining the illumination interval is quite intricate since it is part of a complex system of physical and human-made laws, technology, and human behavior that all must operate compatibly.
Feb 26, 2020
An Extended Yellow Change Interval Solution Derived from GHM's Critical Distance
The critical distance is the foundation to Gazis, Herman and Maradudin's (GHM) universally adopted minimum yellow traffic signal timing solution presented in their 1960 paper, "The Problem of the Amber Signal Light in Traffic Flow" [1]. However, GHM's (permissive [2]) minimum yellow signal duration is limited in its application since they only accounted for vehicles moving at constant velocity traversing a minimum safe and comfortable stopping distance referenced a level intersection's stopping line, aka GHM's critical distance.
Feb 26, 2020
Guidelines for Determining Traffic Signal Change and Clearance Intervals
ITE has concluded a years-long effort to issue guidance on yellow change and red clearance intervals for signalized intersections. The final version of the Recommended Practice Guidelines for Determining Traffic Signal Change and Clearance Intervals (RP-040B) has been adopted by the ITE International Board of Direction and is now available.1
Feb 26, 2020