Details

City Logistics 3


City Logistics 3

Towards Sustainable and Liveable Cities
1. Aufl.

von: Eiichi Taniguchi, Russell G. Thompson

126,99 €

Verlag: Wiley-Iste
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 24.05.2018
ISBN/EAN: 9781119527770
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 400

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Beschreibungen

This volume of three books presents recent advances in modelling, planning and evaluating city logistics for sustainable and liveable cities based on the application of ICT (Information and Communication Technology) and ITS (Intelligent Transport Systems). It highlights modelling the behaviour of stakeholders who are involved in city logistics as well as planning and managing policy measures of city logistics including cooperative freight transport systems in public-private partnerships. Case studies of implementing and evaluating city logistics measures in terms of economic, social and environmental benefits from major cities around the world are also given.
Preface xv Chapter 1. Integrating Direct and Reverse Logistics in a “Living Lab” Context: Evaluating Stakeholder Acceptability and the Potential of Gamification to Foster Sustainable Urban Freight Transport 1Valerio GATTA, Edoardo MARCUCCI, Michela LE PIRA and Andrea CICCORELLI 1.1. Introduction 1 1.2. CITYLAB: city logistics in living laboratories 4 1.2.1. Integrating direct and reverse logistics in a living lab context: the case of Rome 5 1.2.2. The role of gamification to foster sustainable urban freight transport 7 1.3. Data/methodology . 8 1.3.1. Plastic cap collection at the University of Roma Tre 8 1.3.2. Stated choice experiments 10 1.3.3. Discrete choice models 11 1.4. Results 11 1.4.1. Policy implications 16 1.5. Conclusion 17 1.6. Acknowledgements 17 1.7. Bibliography 18 Chapter 2. Optimizing the Establishment of a Central City Transshipment Facility to Ameliorate Last-Mile Delivery: a Case Study in Melbourne CBD 23Khalid ALJOHANI and Russell G. THOMPSON 2.1. Introduction 23 2.2. Literature review 25 2.2.1. Recent trends and challenges affecting last-mile delivery 25 2.2.2. rational challenges in last-mile freight in the central city area 26 2.2.3. Establish small-scale logistics facilities in the central city area 26 2.3. Overview of methodology 28 2.4. Results and analysis of the observational study of loading activities in Melbourne CBD 28 2.5. Framework to establish Central City Transshipment Facility in the central city area 35 2.5.1. Description of framework 35 2.5.2. Stages of integrated framework 36 2.6. Conclusion 43 2.7. Bibliography 43 Chapter 3. Simulation of a City Logistics Solution for Montreal 47Marguerite SIMO, Teodor Gabriel CRAINIC and Yvon BIGRAS 3.1. Introduction 47 3.2. Literature review 48 3.2.1. Different types of model classification 48 3.2.2. Different models for urban freight 49 3.3. Methodology 51 3.3.1. The initial national model 51 3.3.2. Modifying model 53 3.4. Results 56 3.4.1. Base case scenario 56 3.4.2. Scenario 1 57 3.4.3. Scenario 2 58 3.4.4. Scenario 3 59 3.5. Conclusion 61 3.6. Acknowledgements 61 3.7. Bibliography 62 Chapter 4. Simulation Applied to Urban Logistics: A State of the Art 65Sarra JLASSI, Simon TAMAYO and Arthur GAUDRON 4.1. Introduction 65 4.1.1. Modeling versus simulation 66 4.2. Research method 67 4.3. Analytical framework 72 4.3.1. Simulation techniques used in different types of problems 72 4.3.2. Software solutions 80 4.3.3. Research opportunities 80 4.4. Conclusion 81 4.5. Acknowledgements 83 4.6. Bibliography 83 Chapter 5. Can the Crowd Deliver? Analysis of Crowd Logistics’ Types and Stakeholder Support 89Heleen BULDEO RAI, Sara VERLINDE, Jan MERCKX and Cathy MACHARIS 5.1. Introduction 89 5.2. Literature review 91 5.3. Methodology 94 5.4. Results 96 5.5. Conclusion 103 5.6. Acknowledgements 104 5.7. Bibliography 105 Chapter 6. Preliminary Investigation of a Crowdsourced Package Delivery System: A Case Study 109Sudheer BALLARE and Jane LIN 6.1. Introduction 109 6.2. Overview of the case study 111 6.2.1. Types of delivery service 111 6.2.2. Pricing model 112 6.3. Research questions 113 6.3.1. Data 114 6.3.2. Analysis findings 117 6.4. Further discussion 123 6.4.1. Market opportunities 123 6.4.2. Qualitative assessment of service 124 6.5. Conclusion 125 6.6. Acknowledgements 125 6.7. Bibliography 126 Chapter 7. Concepts of an Integrated Platform for Innovative City Logistics with Urban Consolidation Centers and Transshipment Points 129Eiichi TANIGUCHI, Rémy DUPAS, Jean-Christophe DESCHAMPS and Ali Gul QURESHI 7.1. Introduction 129 7.2. Concepts of integrated platform for city logistics 130 7.3. Surveys on opinions about UCC and transshipment 132 7.3.1. Questionnaire 132 7.3.2. Results 133 7.4. Urban consolidation centers in Tokyo and Bordeaux 137 7.4.1. UCC in Tokyo 137 7.4.2. UCC in Bordeaux 139 7.5. Implementation issues 141 7.6. Conclusion 144 7.7. Acknowledgements 145 7.8. Bibliography 145 Chapter 8. E-Consumers and Their Perception of Automated Parcel Stations 147Sara VERLINDE, César ROJAS, Heleen BULDEO RAI, Bram KIN and Cathy MACHARIS 8.1. Introduction 147 8.2. Literature review 149 8.3. Methodology 151 8.4. Results 154 8.4.1. Delivery preferences of online consumers 154 8.4.2. Attitude toward automated parcel stations 155 8.4.3. Expectations and use of automated parcel stations 155 8.5. Conclusion 157 8.6. Bibliography 158 Chapter 9. Loading/Unloading Space Location and Evaluation: An Approach through Real Data 161Simon TAMAYO, Arthur GAUDRON and Arnaud DE LA FORTELLE 9.1. Introduction 161 9.2. Proposed approach 163 9.2.1. Data collection 164 9.2.2. Demand generation 165 9.2.3. Optimization model 168 9.3. Application and findings 173 9.3.1. Data collection and demand generation 173 9.3.2. Location of 10 L/U spaces if there are no prior spaces in the area 174 9.3.3. Location of two new L/U spaces taking into account the existing spaces 175 9.3.4. Evaluation of the existing L/U spaces in the area 176 9.4. Conclusion 177 9.5. Acknowledgements 178 9.6. Bibliography 178 Chapter 10. Understanding Road Freight Movements in Melbourne 181Loshaka PERERA, Russell G. THOMPSON and Yiqun CHEN 10.1. Introduction 181 10.2. Data 183 10.2.1. Comprehensive freight data 183 10.2.2. Land-use data 184 10.2.3. Employment data 185 10.3. Analysis, results and discussion 185 10.3.1. General descriptive analysis 185 10.3.2. Test of independence 192 10.3.3. Regression analysis 194 10.3.4. Freight vehicle cost analysis 197 10.4. Conclusion 198 10.5. Future work 199 10.6. Bibliography 199 Chapter 11. High-Resolution Last-Mile Network Design 201Daniel MERCHÁN and Matthias WINKENBACH 11.1. Introduction 201 11.2. Literature review 202 11.3. Network circuity in last-mile logistics 203 11.3.1. Circuity factors 203 11.3.2. Empirical analysis for São Paulo 204 11.4. Model for two-echelon network design 206 11.5. Case study 209 11.6. Conclusion 212 11.7. Bibliography 212 Chapter 12. Cooperative Models for Addressing Urban Freight Challenges: The NOVELOG and U-TURN Approaches 215Maria RODRIGUES, Eleni ZAMPOU, Vasilis ZEIMPEKIS, Alexander STATHACOPOULOS, Tharsis TEOH and Georgia AYFANTOPOULOU 12.1. Introduction 215 12.2. Business models in the UFT environment 217 12.3. Need for cooperative business models in the evolving UFT environment 219 12.3.1. The approach of NOVELOG 219 12.3.2. The case of Turin 221 12.3.3. The approach of U-TURN 224 12.4. Conclusions 232 12.5. Bibliography 233 Chapter 13. The Capacity of Indonesian Logistics Service Providers in Information and Communication Technology Adoption 235Kuncoro Harto WIDODO, Joewono SOEMARDJITO and Yandra Rahardian PERDANA 13.1. Introduction 235 13.2. Literature review 237 13.2.1. ICT as an essential logistics performance 237 13.2.2. The role of ICT in city logistics 238 13.2.3. ICT platforms and innovation in logistics 240 13.2.4. Impact of ICT adoption 241 13.3. Method 242 13.4. Results 243 13.5. Conclusion 246 13.6. Bibliography 246 Chapter 14. An Explorative Approach to Freight Trip Attraction in an Industrial Urban Area 249Elise CASPERSEN 14.1. Introduction 249 14.2. Background 251 14.3. Data from establishments in Groruddalen 252 14.3.1. try classification 254 14.4. Estimating freight trip generation models 256 14.4.1. FTA model functional form 257 14.4.2. Model extension with establishment and shipment characteristics 261 14.5. Conclusion 264 14.6. Bibliography 266 Chapter 15. Choice of Using Distribution Centers in the Container Import Chain: a Hybrid Model Correcting for Missing Information 269Elnaz IRANNEZHAD, Carlo G. PRATO And Mark HICKMAN 15.1. Introduction 270 15.2. Methods 271 15.2.1. Data 271 15.2.2. Model formulation 274 15.2.3. Model specification 276 15.3. Results 277 15.4. Conclusions 279 15.5. Acknowledgements 279 15.6. Bibliography 279 Chapter 16. Applying Gamification to Freight Surveys: Understanding Singapore Truck Drivers’ Preferences 281Fangping LU And Lynette CHEAH 16.1. Introduction 281 16.2. Gamification process 283 16.2.1. What is gamification? 283 16.2.2. Gamification design methods 284 16.3. Protoypes and testing 287 16.4. Conclusion 293 16.5. Acknowledgements 295 16.6. Bibliography 296 Chapter 17. Urban Distribution of Craft-Brewed Beer in the Belo Horizonte Metropolitan Area 299Renata Lúcia Magalhães DE OLIVEIRA, Patrick Mendes dos SANTOS, Jonathan REITH, Julia Almeida COSTA and Leise Kelli DE OLIVEIRA 17.1. Introduction 299 17.2. The urban distribution of beer 301 17.3. Study area: Belo Horizonte Metropolitan Area 303 17.4. Methodological approach 304 17.4.1. Data collection and spatialization 305 17.4.2. Descriptive analysis of the consumer profile 307 17.4.3. Logistics network design 307 17.5. Results and discussions 309 17.5.1. Descriptive analysis of the consumer profile 310 17.5.2. Logistics network design 311 17.6. Conclusion 313 17.7. Acknowledgements 314 17.8. Bibliography 314 Chapter 18. Issues and Challenges in Urban Logistics Planning in Indonesia 317Kuncoro Harto WIDODO, Danang PARIKESIT, Hengki PURWOTO, Joewono SOEMARDJITO and ERIADI 18.1. Introduction 317 18.2. Identifying urban logistics challenges 318 18.2.1. Urban growth and urbanization 318 18.2.2. E-commerce growth 319 18.2.3. Space conflict 320 18.2.4. Traffic density congestion 321 18.2.5. Readiness for agents/operators 322 18.2.6. Readiness for logistics regulation 323 18.2.7. Environmental, geographical and disasters issues 323 18.3. Implementation of city logistics in Indonesia 325 18.4. Acknowledgements 326 18.5. Bibliography 326 Chapter 19. From City Logistics Theories to City Logistics Planning 329Francesco RUSSO and Antonio COMI 19.1. Introduction 329 19.2. The state of the art 331 19.2.1. ds and models 331 19.2.2. City logistics plans 333 19.2.3. Goals 334 19.3. The interconnected processes to study and to implement city logistics 335 19.4. The city logistics plan definition 336 19.4.1. Empirical data driving city logistics theories and the plan design 337 19.4.2. City logistics measures 337 19.4.3. Grant for start-up 341 19.5. Conclusions 343 19.6. Bibliography 343 Chapter 20. Strategies to Improve Urban Freight Logistics in Historical Centers: the Cases of Lisbon and Mexico City 349Juan Pablo ANTÚN, Vasco REIS and Rosário MACÁRIO 20.1. Introduction 349 20.2. Objectives 351 20.3. Methodology 352 20.4. Trends in corporate logistics for urban goods distribution 352 20.5. Urban logistics in historical centers 353 20.5.1. Complexity of the physical distribution of goods in Historical Centers and Central Districts of cities 353 20.5.2. Priority areas of intervention for public policies to improve Urban Logistics in Historical Centers and Central Districts of cities 354 20.6. Parallelisms and contrasts in logistic practices in the Historical Centers of the city of Mexico and Lisbon 356 20.6.1. Trends in logistics practices 356 20.6.2. Logistics impact of pre-selling 357 20.6.3. Size and technology of urban freight vehicles 358 20.6.4. Logistics Platforms: DLP and OC 359 20.7. Experimental proposals for the Historical Center of Lisbon 360 20.7.1. Characteristics of the Historic Center of Lisbon 360 20.7.2. Period of operation of deliveries to the HORECA sector 361 20.7.3. Experimental proposals to improve the logistics of distribution of goods, with particular reference to the HORECA sector, at the Historic Districts of Lisbon 361 20.8. Conclusions 365 20.9. Bibliography 365 List of Authors 367 Index 371

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