Through it's research and engagement with Indian cities, WRI India Sustainable Cities has put together a variety of city specific databases and analyses that researchers, practitioners, students and others might find informative and useful. This includes key charts and graphs from various WRI India Sustainable Cities reports. For more information regarding these data and analytics you can direct your queries to the contact person listed with the information or simply write to us at email@example.com.
We’ve received several insightful and meaningful entries for the Data Visualization Challenge and we are delighted to announce the shortlist. Here they are (in no particular order):
1. Akshan Ish - The visualization attempts to create a snapshot of how Indian cities look & feel like from a mobility perspective. It is a data-driven identity for differentTopics: Mobility Policies & Planning
Using data to tell the story of how we live and move in urban India!
We just made it to the Mars orbit! But what about our shorter trips closer to home? How do we move about our cities? From home to work, and from work to play? How much are we traveling? Who uses our roads, buses, and trains? Who walks and when do we walk? How do we make these choices? And how do these choices impact our health and our economy?
The Institute ofTopics: Mobility Policies & Planning
The infographic focuses on providing recommendations in order to make streets safer for cyclists and pedestrians with approriate speed calming measures and signage placement.
This infographic appears in EMBARQ India presentation, Non-Motorized Transport. View to presentation to access more charts and graphs on Non-Motorized Transport in India.
This poster illustrates recommendations to make BRT systems universally accessible. It addresses 1) Access along Trunk and Feeder corridors, and 2) Access at/within stations.
This information appears in the EMBARQ India Paper, Designing BRT Systems for Universal Access: Case of Ahmedabad & Indore. View the paper to know more about universal access at BRT stations.
The Directorate of Urban Land Transport (DULT) and North- West Karnataka Road Transport Corporation (NWKRTC) of Karnataka are proposing a Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) system be-tween the twin cities of Hubli and Dharwad in the northern part of Karnataka. EMBARQ India has chosen this stretch to demonstrate the case of Transit Oriented Development (TOD), as the corridor has a rich diversity of contexts, making many of them unique in their own right. The TOD will directly provide improved airTopics: Transit Oriented Development
EMBARQ India undertook this project to identify potential safety problems and propose a design incorporating all recommendations for a safe metro corridor in Mumbai.
This chart showcases site observations during road safety audits, the strategies and recommendations formulated on that basis of those and the outcomes. The proposed design follows best practices in street design for the Indian context as well as the Indian Roads Congress guidelines. The recommendations follow best
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