Displaying 1 - 10 results of 88 for ""
Published: November 2013
Category: Natural hazard risk management , Integrated land use and transport systems , Safety, security and public health , Research programme , Research & reports | Audience: General
This research report proposes a new vehicle loading standard for the design and evaluation of road bridges and other highway infrastructure in New Zealand.
This report presents a road geometry survey of the New Zealand highway system and the subsequent use of the data to model the relationship between highway features and relative crash risk.
One hundred and thirty participants (70 males, 60 females), aged between 18 and 40, took part in this research to test the relative conspicuity of eight different test-garments.
Post-crash care of victims is considered by the World Health Organisation to be the fifth pillar of the safe system approach to road safety.
The purpose of the research was to provide an analysis of drivers’ use of IVIS, smartphone applications and nomadic devices and their likely effects on driver performance.
This report details a framework for rationally arriving at economically justifiable operating speed reductions to compensate for the inability to achieve recommended levels of skid resistance on high-risk curves.
Published: December 2017
Category: Safety, security and public health , Research programme , Research & reports | Audiences: General, Rail participants, Road controlling authorities, Road traffic engineers & consultants
The Transport Agency commissioned Navigatus Consulting to undertake this research project to identify and provide evidence-based recommendations for managing priority safety risks for New Zealand rail operations.
This research report presents a review of overseas legislation, technology trends, market and safety analyses for low-powered, low-speed vehicles.
The purpose of the research was to establish a quantitative picture of the type and the extent of drugged driving in New Zealand and investigate the level of driving impairment produced by the most commonly used drugs, both legal and illegal.
Making urban cycling a safer and more attractive transport choice is now a NZ Transport Agency strategic priority.