Graduate Research 2014-2015

Graduate Research 2014-2015

Research into sustainable transportation combines many disciplines and perspectives. Graduate students in Social Sciences may collect travel survey data, coordinate focus groups, and conduct field studies of human behavior. Engineering students model travel demand, optimize the transportation network system and perform both lab and field experiments on tailpipe emissions. Economic students may delve into transportation financing issues and students in Community Development and Applied Economics may examine transportation impacts on our communities. All TRC graduate students conduct research that addresses critical issues in transportation and solutions for the 21st century.

Project Title  Student (Dept/College)
Particle Emissions from Biodiesel Blends: Measurement and Trends Jim Dunshee
Civil and Environmental Engineering
The Impact of Network and Demand Disaggregation on Modelling Transportation System Resiliency Measures Saghar Sadeghpour
Civil and Environmental Engineering
Teenagers’ mode choice to and from school, and technology use for transportation: Analysis of students from five high schools in Vermont and California Paola Rekalde Aizpuru
Civil and Environmental Engineering
Adapting Bridge Infrastructure to Climate Change in Vermont and Maine Anna Schulz
Public Administration, Community Development and Applied Economics
The relationship between travel distance, transportation preferences and national park visitation for different racial/ethnic visitors Xiao Xiao
Rubenstein School of Environment and Natural Resources
Impact of Information Access on Attitudes about Intercity Travel by Automobile, Bus, and Passenger Rail Sean Neely
Civil and Environmental Engineering

* TRC Scholar

More Information

For more information about graduate studies and the TRC, please see our FAQs or contact the Graduate Program Coordinator, Glenn McRae with your area of interest.

 

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