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Marche et vélo – Bibliographie

Début: Mars 2023
Fin: Mars 2023

Retrouvez sur cette page la bibliographie complète de la revue de littérature « Marche et vélo ».

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Marche et vélo, une revue de littérature – Bibliographie

Abasahl, Farhad, Kaveh Bakhsh Kelarestaghi, and Alireza Ermagun. 2018. “Gender Gap Generators for Bicycle Mode Choice in Baltimore College Campuses.” Travel Behaviour and Society 11 (April): 78–85.

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Abu-Zidan, Fikri M, Nico Nagelkerke, and Sudhakar Rao. 2007. “Factors Affecting Severity of Bicycle-Related Injuries: The Role of Helmets in Preventing Head Injuries.” Emergency Medicine Australasia 19 (4): 366–71.

Akar, Gulsah, and Kelly J. Clifton. 2009. “Influence of Individual Perceptions and Bicycle Infrastructure on Decision to Bike.” Transportation Research Record: Journal of the Transportation Research Board 2140 (1): 165–72.

Akar, Gulsah, Nicholas Fischer, and Mi Namgung. 2013. “Bicycling Choice and Gender Case Study: The Ohio State University.” International Journal of Sustainable Transportation 7 (5): 347–65.

Alahi, Alexandre & Ramanathan, Vignesh & Goel, Kratarth & Robicquet, Alexandre & Sadeghian, Amir & Fei-Fei, Li & Savarese, Silvio. 2017. « Learning to Predict Human Behavior in Crowded Scenes ».

Albrecher, Renate, Garance Clément, Maya El Khawand, Kamil Hajji, et Vincent Kaufmann. 2022a. « Mobilité piétonne : le rôle des bancs publics dans la promotion de la marche ». Cahier du LaSUR.

Albrecher, Renate ; Braun, Robert ; Gerhardus, Anna. 2022b. «CITIZEN BENCH. Seating needs and preferences. Bürgerbeteiligung zu öffentlichen Sitzgelegenheiten». Cahier du LaSUR.

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Aldred, Rachel, Bridget Elliott, James Woodcock & Anna Goodman. 2017. “Cycling provision separated from motor traffic: a systematic review exploring whether stated preferences vary by gender and age” Transport Reviews, 37 (1): 29-55.

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Arranz-López, Aldo & Mejía-Macias, Luis & Soria-Lara, Julio. 2021. Combining walking accessiblity measures to map spatial inequalities. Journal of Maps. 17. 84-93.

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Bacchieri, Giancarlo, Aluísio J.D. Barros, Janaína V. dos Santos, and Denise P. Gigante. 2010. “Cycling to Work in Brazil: Users Profile, Risk Behaviors, and Traffic Accident Occurrence.” Accident Analysis & Prevention 42 (4): 1025–30.

Bajracharya, Larsson, Tirta Mulya, Ayi Purbasari, and Mintae Hwang. 2019. “A Study on Cost-Effective and Eco-Friendly Bicycle Sharing System for Developing Countries.” In Information Science and Applications 2018, edited by Kuinam J. Kim and Nakhoon Baek, 514:523–31. Lecture Notes in Electrical Engineering. Singapore: Springer Singapore.

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Bassett, David R., John Pucher, Ralph Buehler, Dixie L. Thompson, and Scott E. Crouter. 2008. “Walking, Cycling, and Obesity Rates in Europe, North America, and Australia.” Journal of Physical Activity and Health 5 (6): 795–814.

Bastomski, Sara, and Philip Smith. 2017. “Gender, Fear, and Public Places: How Negative Encounters with Strangers Harm Women.” Sex Roles 76 (1–2): 73–88.

Bauer, Christina & Bienk, Stefan & Kattenbeck, Markus & Ludwig, Bernd & Ullmann, Manuel. 2015. Towards interfaces of mobile pedestrian navigation systems adapted to the user’s orientation skills. Pervasive and Mobile Computing. 10.1016/j.pmcj.2015.10.006.

Beecham, Roger, and Jo Wood. 2014. “Exploring Gendered Cycling Behaviours within a Large-Scale Behavioural Data-Set.” Transportation Planning and Technology 37 (1): 83–97.

Belkada Younes, Lorenzo Bertoni, Romain Caristan, Taylor Mordan, Alexandre Alahi. 2021.Do Pedestrians Pay Attention? Eye Contact Detection in the Wild: arXiv:2112.04212.

Berent, Pola, & Nagahiro Yoshida. 2017. “Understanding the nature of walking and cycling for transport in Japan.” Memoirs of the Faculty of Engineering, Osaka City University, Japan, 58: 25–43.

Berg, Pauline van den, Fariya Sharmeen, and Minou Weijs-Perrée. 2017. “On the Subjective Quality of Social Interactions: Influence of Neighborhood Walkability, Social Cohesion and Mobility Choices.” Transportation Research Part A: Policy and Practice 106 (December): 309–19.

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Biernat, Elżbieta, Sonia Buchholtz, and Piotr Bartkiewicz. 2018. “Motivations and Barriers to Bicycle Commuting: Lessons from Poland.” Transportation Research Part F: Traffic Psychology and Behaviour 55 (May): 492–502.

Bigazzi, Alexander Y., and Miguel A. Figliozzi. 2014. “Review of Urban Bicyclists’ Intake and Uptake of Traffic-Related Air Pollution.” Transport Reviews 34 (2): 221–45.

Blaizot, Stéphanie, Emmanuelle Amoros, Francis Papon, and Mohamed Mouloud Haddak. 2012. “Accidentalité à Vélo et Exposition Au Risque (AVER) - Risque de Traumatismes Routiers Selon Quatre Types d’usagers.” Délégation à la Sécurité et à la Circulation Routière, Ministère de l’Intérieur.

Bonham, Jennifer, and Anne Wilson. 2012. “Bicycling and the Life Course: The Start-Stop-Start Experiences of Women Cycling.” International Journal of Sustainable Transportation 6 (4): 195–213.

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Bordagaray, Maria, Luigi dell’Olio, Achille Fonzone, and Ángel Ibeas. 2016. “Capturing the Conditions That Introduce Systematic Variation in Bike-Sharing Travel Behavior Using Data Mining Techniques.” Transportation Research Part C: Emerging Technologies 71 (October): 231–48.

Bouhsain, Smail Ait, Saeed Saadatnejad, and Alexandre Alahi. 2020. Pedestrian Intention Prediction: A Multi-Task Perspective. arXiv:2010.10270.

Bozovic, Tamara. 2021. Non-Walkability in the Car-Centric City. Thèse de doctorat, Auckland University of Technology.

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Braun, Lindsay M., Daniel A. Rodriguez, and Penny Gordon-Larsen. 2019. “Social (in)Equity in Access to Cycling Infrastructure: Cross-Sectional Associations between Bike Lanes and Area-Level Sociodemographic Characteristics in 22 Large U.S. Cities.” Journal of Transport Geography 80 (October): 102544.

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Buehler, Ralph and John Pucher. 2012. “Integration of Cycling with Public Transportation” in City Cycling, edited by Ralph Buehler and John Pucher, Cambridge: MIT Press: 157-182.

Buehler, Ralph and John Pucher. 2012. “Promoting Cycling for Daily TraveL. Conclusions and Lessons from across the Globe” in City Cycling, edited by Ralph Buehler and John Pucher, Cambridge: MIT Press: 157-182.

Buehler, Ralph, John Pucher, Regine Gerike and Thomas Götschi. 2017. “Reducing car dependence in the heart of Europe: lessons from Germany, Austria, and Switzerland», Transport Reviews, 37:1, 4-28, DOI: 10.1080/01441647.2016.1177799

Buehler, Ralph, Eva Heinen, and Kazuki Nakamura. 2021. "Bicycle Parking”, in Cycling for Sustainable Cities, edited by Ralph Buehler and Ralph and John Pucher. Cambridge: MIT Press: 103-118.

Buehler, Ralph and John Pucher. 2021. "Introduction: Cycling to sustainability”, in Cycling for Sustainable Cities, edited by Ralph Buehler and John Pucher. Cambridge: MIT Press: 1-10.

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Les thèmes de la revue de littérature :

Thème 1 : Modes de vie et usages du vélo

Thème 2 : Vélo et différenciations sociales

Thème 3 : Le potentiel de report modal de la marche

Thème 4 : Le piéton en tant que sujet

Thème 5 : L’expérience de la marche et du vélo

Marche et vélo, une revue de littérature – Les conflits d’usage entre modes actifs

Thème 7 : La marche et le vélo comme compléments aux transports publics

Thème 8 : Les rythmes urbains et la mobilité piétonne et cyclable

Conclusions et pistes de recherche

Bibliographie complète

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Les recherches sur la transition s'intéressent aux processus de modification radicale et structurelle, engagés sur le long terme, qui aboutissent à une plus grande durabilité de la production et de la consommation. Ces recherches impliquent différentes approches conceptuelles et de nombreux participants issus d'une grande variété de disciplines.

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Mobilité active

La mobilité active a trait à toute forme de déplacement effectué sans apport d’énergie autre qu’humaine (sans moteur) et par le seul effort physique de la personne qui se déplace. Elle se réalise à l’aide de modes eux-mêmes dits « actifs », principalement la marche et le vélo.

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Le déplacement est un franchissement de l’espace par les personnes, les objets, les capitaux, les idées et autres informations. Soit il est orienté, et se déroule alors entre une origine et une ou plusieurs destinations, soit il s’apparente à une pérégrination sans véritable origine ou destination.

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