Eddington report assumptions

From Greenlivingpedia, a wiki on green living, building and energy

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 13:42, 12 June 2008 (edit)
Peter Campbell (Talk | contribs)
(Create article)
← Previous diff
Current revision (15:46, 26 July 2008) (edit) (undo)
Peter Campbell (Talk | contribs)
m (Eddington report assumptions ENJOYING BRIAN PEPPERS DAY??? moved to Eddington report assumptions: Revert vandalism)
 
(2 intermediate revisions not shown.)
Line 1: Line 1:
- 
==Introduction, by Sir Rod Eddington == ==Introduction, by Sir Rod Eddington ==
"Melbourne’s long-term prosperity will require the city to find new ways to succeed and grow in a carbon-constrained world. Higher levels of investment in public transport are vital, as is the development of urban areas that are conducive to walking and cycling. '''However, the evidence is clear that the number of trips made by car in Melbourne will increase by a substantial amount for the foreseeable future''' – and the city’s road network must be able to cope with this increasing demand in an efficient and sustainable manner." "Melbourne’s long-term prosperity will require the city to find new ways to succeed and grow in a carbon-constrained world. Higher levels of investment in public transport are vital, as is the development of urban areas that are conducive to walking and cycling. '''However, the evidence is clear that the number of trips made by car in Melbourne will increase by a substantial amount for the foreseeable future''' – and the city’s road network must be able to cope with this increasing demand in an efficient and sustainable manner."
-[[Category:Eddington report]]+[[Category:Eddington report, Victoria 2008]]
 +[[Category:Transport]]
 +[[Category:Victoria]]
 +[[Category:Urban]]
 +[[Category:Public transport]]

Current revision

[edit] Introduction, by Sir Rod Eddington

"Melbourne’s long-term prosperity will require the city to find new ways to succeed and grow in a carbon-constrained world. Higher levels of investment in public transport are vital, as is the development of urban areas that are conducive to walking and cycling. However, the evidence is clear that the number of trips made by car in Melbourne will increase by a substantial amount for the foreseeable future – and the city’s road network must be able to cope with this increasing demand in an efficient and sustainable manner."

Personal tools