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Wrong Ian Woodcock?

Ian Woodcock

A and Lecturer, Sustainability and Urban Planning

RMIT University

HQ Phone:  +61 3 9925 2230

Email: i***@***.au

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

RMIT University

GPO Box 2476V (360 Swanston Street)

Melbourne, Victoria,3001

Australia

Company Description

RMIT offers great employee benefits such as flexible, family-friendly policies; discounted public transport tickets; subsidised gym membership; onsite childcare facilities (subject to availability); additional holidays; salary packaging initiatives and a gener...more

Background Information

Employment History

Studio Leader

Faculty of Architecture / Melbourne School of Design


Key Researcher

Victorian Eco Innovation Lab


Affiliations

The University of Melbourne

Research Fellow In Urban Design


Architecture Building and Planning

Research Fellow - Urban Design, Research


Urban Design

Research Fellow


Education

PhD


Web References(44 Total References)


cur.org.au

Mr Ian Woodcock
Lead researcher Mr Ian Woodcock Associate Lecturer, School of Global, Urban and Social Studies View profile


www.apimagazine.com.au [cached]

Crystal Legacy, RMIT University and Ian Woodcock, RMIT University
Crystal Legacy, Australian Research Council (DECRA) Fellow and Vice Chancellor's Research Fellow, Centre for Urban Research, School of Global, Urban and Social Studies, RMIT University and Ian Woodcock, Associate Lecturer, School of Global, Urban & Social Studies, RMIT University


www.urbanalyst.com [cached]

Authors: Ian Woodcock (RMIT) and Dr John Stone (The University of Melbourne)


cur.org.au

Ian Woodcock Associate Lecturer, School of Global, Urban & Social Studies, RMIT University


cur.org.au [cached]

In a recently released report, RMIT urban design lecturer Ian Woodcock and Dr John Stone from the University of Melbourne argue elevated train lines will create a more effective public transport system through better service coordination and more efficient network design.
Woodcock, a researcher with the Centre for Urban Research and an associate lecturer in the School of Global, Urban and Social Studies, said in order to capitalise on the substantial investment in the removal of level-crossings, elevating railway lines was a better option. "If we elevate the railway, we maximise ground level connectivity and open up lots of opportunities to improve active transport options," he said. "Access for improved feeder bus services, better bike paths and for pedestrians can all be improved to speed journeys and increase competitiveness of transit trips relative to car-based travel.'' Woodcock has spent the last decade studying urban planning and design issues related to rail and tram corridors, authoring many peer-reviewed publications and research reports, and giving research seminars to industry, local councils and state government agencies. A major theme of his work is that much greater attention must be paid to improvements in public transport in order for the benefits of higher densities to be fully realised. "For far too long the focus of planning policy has been on raising densities without ensuring adequate public transport is available. Melbourne has a lot of catching up to do," Woodcock said. The Benefits of Level Crossing Removals: Lessons from Melbourne's historical experience, examines Melbourne's rail network, which dates back to the 1850's and has undergone many upgrades and separations since then. "Today, Melbourne has more than 170 level crossings, with plans to remove 50 within eight years,'' Woodcock said. He said his research had revealed that level crossing removals can be about much more than making roads safer and less congested.


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