US Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration [and] Colorado Department of Transportation [and] Boulder and County of Broomfield., "March 2005.", "Submitted pursuant to: 42 USC 4332 (2)(c) and 49 USC 303.", "DEMO 0361-067."
Deployment of 2+1 Road with Barrier in Colorado certainly has potential to improve safety where it replaces conventional 2-lane highways, primarily by preventing head on and sideswipe crashes. The Swedish design is most widely implemented and has a record of success, so Colorado drivers expect the "slow" lane to be the ending lane, and somewhat gentler tapers than Sweden employs., Rich Sarchet, Jim Williams, Jake Kononov., "April 2020.", Performing organization: DiExSys, LLC., "Prepared in cooperation with the US Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration.", Report No. CDOT-2020-05, Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed May 2020)
"November 2006", "Report No. CDOT-DTD-2006-18, Final Report."--Cover., "Sponsored by the Colorado Department of Transportation, in cooperation with the US Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
Colorado Department of Transportation, Division of Aeronautics ; prepared by ICF SH&E, with Jviation, EDR Group and KRAMER aerotek, Inc., Technical report includes the executive summary., Description based on online resource; title from PDF cover; (viewed October 2014)
Traffic congestion has a negative impact on the economy and the environment. Vehicles are the second largest source of greenhouse gas emissions and one of the two main contributors to ozone pollution, and growth in vehicles miles traveled (VMT) leads to increased emissions. The rise in VMT contributes to the worsening air quality problem. Therefore, the State of Colorado must develop methods to manage and reduce overall transportation demand on the transportation network, and to encourage a shift from polluting gasoline and diesel vehicles to zero emission vehicles (ZEV), such as electric vehicles (EV). Secondly, the State must provide incentives to convert trips made in internal combustion engine (ICE) vehicles into trips using ZEVs. Thirdly, the State must slow the growth in VMT by incentivizing pooled ridership in which more than one passenger shares a vehicle for a trip., prepared by staff from the Colorado Department of Transportation and the Colorado Energy Office based on feedback from the SB 19-239 Working Group., "November 2019.", Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed January 2020)
CDOT is not required to update the Statewide Transportation Plan on a set schedule, this amendment was developed to maintain consistency with regional planning processes and to serve as a bridge between the 2035 Plan and the next plan update set for adoption by 2015., Caption title., "May 2011.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
This report highlights transportation accomplishments completed since the 2030 plan was published in 2004. This is not a complete documentation of all work accomplished, but is meant to outline some major accomplishments., Cover title., "March 2008.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
The system of airports serves a variety of Colorado’s transportation needs and provides a vital link in the overall statewide multi-modal transportation system. Colorado’s rugged mountains and vast plains require an efficient transportation system to enable quick access to remote and rural locations. The traveling public increasingly relies on aviation to accommodate its transportation needs., Cover title., "March 2008.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
The Colorado Department of Transportation recognizes the benefits of non-motorized transportation and the role of bicycling and walking for commuting, running errands, traveling to and from school, and recreation.
The concept of Corridor Visions was initiated as a part of the 2030 planning process in order for CDOT to partner with the planning regions in developing a picture of the future of the transportation system and to identify the primary investment needs of each corridor. This approach supports community values, while respecting the basic purpose of travel corridors to move people and freight., Cover title., "March 2008.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.
The quality of life and economic successes that Colorado residents and businesses enjoy are made possible by an affordable, safe and efficient transportation system. Colorado's economic health and its ability to remain competitive with other states depend on the efficient transport of people and goods., Cover title., "March 2008.", Mode of access: World Wide Web.