- London – Doubtful project development procedures
- Notes on “design speed”
- Inter-vehicle gap
- Turkish delight
- UK design guideline TD 9/93 – time for a rethink ?
- Parameters (3) vehicle type
- Parameters (2) road type
- Criticism of current standards
- Parameters (1) – fundamental parameters
- Road design standards
- 121,385 hits
Category Archives: GIS
In September 2013 I added a post (here) about “real-time viewing of under-road utilities”, and the company Augview Limited. For me the concept is very interesting – and would be even better if it included “views” of utility companies’ plans … Continue reading
One of the world’s longest transport links was tried out a few weeks ago., the China to Spain rail link. The South China Morning Post (link) wrote that:
I am becoming interested in the application of 3D / 4D GIS for development projects and started doing some research ….
It seems that 3D GIS has a wide application in Switzerland. For example, Swisstopo – the Swiss Federal Office of Topography (link) uses the Move software from Midland Valley Exploration. One interesting software from this source is their “3D Kinematic” … Continue reading
The use of GIS to produce 3D models is pretty much normal in the spatialstudies world, but very much under-appreciated by the world of engineers. Geology is a topic which very much interests engineers – most particularly in tunnel engineering. … Continue reading
Georgia, the country in the Caucasus, has a population of some 5 million. It is a partly mountainous country. In 2013 a World Bank ICR document on Georgia (ref. 1417) said that “The market for sophisticated information management systems (e.g., … Continue reading
January 2014 will see the GIS Ostrava 2014 conference on geo-informatics for intelligent transportation (the conference website is here). One of the speakers will be Professor Bin Jiang, who will present a paper on “Ht-Index for characterising street hierarchy”. The … Continue reading
A New Zealand company, Augview Limited, has come up with a solution which allows engineers to “see” under-road utilities in the field, using devices such as smart phones and tablets. The solution combines engineering data with a GIS.