1 Perception of Waiting Time at Signalized Intersections
Oh la la
Your session has expired but don’t worry, your message
has been saved.Please log in and we’ll bring you back
to this page. You’ll just need to click “Send”.
Your evaluation is of great value to our authors and readers. Many thanks for your time.
When you're done, click "publish"
Only blue fields are mandatory.
Your mailing list is currently empty.
It will build up as you send messages
and links to your peers.
besides you has access to this list.
Enter the e-mail addresses of your recipients in the box below. Note: Peer Evaluation will NOT store these email addresses log in
Your message has been sent.
Full text for this article was not available? Send a request to the author(s)
: 1 Perception of Waiting Time at Signalized Intersections
Abstract : Perceived waiting time at signalized intersections differs from the real value, and varies with signal design. The onerousness of delay depends on the conditions under which it is experienced. Using weighted travel time time may contribute to optimal signal control if its use can improve upon assuming that all time is weighted equally by users. This research explores the perception of waiting time at signalized intersections based on the results of an online survey, which directly collected the perceived waiting time and the user ratings of the signal designs of each intersection on an arterial including 3 intersections. Statistically analyzing the survey data suggests the perception of waiting time is a function of the real time; and a quadratic model better can describes relationship. The survey also indicates that there exists a tradeoff between the total waiting time and the individual waiting time of each intersection. It turns out that drivers prefer to split the total waiting time at different intersections at the price of a longer total wait if the difference of the total waiting time of two signal designs is within 30 seconds. The survey data shows that the perceived waiting time, instead of the real waiting time, better explains how users will rate the individual signal designs for both intersections and arterials including multiple intersections. 1.
Leave a comment
This contribution has not been reviewed yet. review?