The disruptive mobility and the future of our neighbourhoods
Abstract – Tuhinga Whakarāpopoto
This paper looks at the characteristics of disruptive mobility. This includes three intertwined technological trends: automation, electrification, and smart shared mobility. The research investigates the potential positive and adverse impacts of disruptive mobility on urban form and the built environment in the future. It recommends planners and urban designers engage more with disruptive mobility. It suggests the existing urban design codes and standards be updated and revised to address the new requirements.
Other reports associated with this research
Mohammadzadeh, M. (2019). The disruptive mobility and the potential for land reclamation: the case of Auckland’s CBD and other metropolitan centres. Working Paper 19-02 for Building Better Homes, Towns and Cities Urban Wellbeing: Shaping Places: Future Neighbourhoods, 31pgs. Auckland: BBHTC.
Articles associated with this research – Karere Tūhono
News: Disruptive mobility and the potential for land reclamation
14 November 2019: If shared electric autonomous vehicles (SEAVs) become the dominant transport system in the near future; the transition from the current private car ownership system will potentially reduce the demands for car parking, and the existing open and covered car parking can be reclaimed… >> Read More
Keywords – Kupu Hāngai
Automation, urban transportation, Shared Autonomous Vehicles, Autonomous Vehicles, transport, cars, mobility, commuting, disruptive mobility
Fields of Research – Āpure Rangahau
Transport; Urban/Spatial Planning
Date – Te Wā Whakarewa
Type – Te Auaha
Collections – Kohinga Kaupapa
Citation – Kupu Hautoa
Mohammadzadeh, M. (2018). The disruptive mobility and the future of our neighbourhoods. Working Paper 18-03 for Building Better Homes, Towns and Cities Urban Wellbeing: Shaping Places: Future Neighbourhoods, 59pgs. Auckland: BBHTC.