Data

Bike Cordon Counts - Super Tuesday

data.sa.gov.au
Adelaide City Council (Owned by)
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://data.sa.gov.au/dataset/bike-cordon-counts-super-tuesday&rft.title=Bike Cordon Counts - Super Tuesday&rft.identifier=http://data.sa.gov.au/dataset/bike-cordon-counts-super-tuesday&rft.publisher=data.sa.gov.au&rft.description=The Super Tuesday Bike Count is Australia's biggest visual bike count and originated in Melbourne in 2007. The count takes place from 7am to 9am on the first Tuesday in March when volunteers in the state capitals count cyclists at particular locations. Nationally, the survey is organised by the Bicycle Network (Victoria) and provides reliable, annual figures on bicycle commuters and their movements during morning peak-hours: how many riders there are and which routes they use. By being counted annually, Super Tuesday helps track long-term patterns and identifies tangible results from network improvements. This count supplements the City of Adelaide cordon counts (undertaken each October by Adelaide City Council and the Department of Planning, Transport and Infrastructure) and the permanent counters, which are located at six locations on the edges of the city. The count is conducted by volunteers who record bike rider movements on a count sheet.&rft.creator=Adelaide City Council&rft.date=2016&rft.coverage=South Australia&rft_rights=Creative Commons Attribution http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0&rft_subject=adelaide&rft_subject=bicycle&rft_subject=bike&rft_subject=cordon count&rft_subject=council&rft_subject=super tuesday&rft_subject=transport&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Access the data

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Brief description

The Super Tuesday Bike Count is Australia's biggest visual bike count and originated in Melbourne in 2007. The count takes place from 7am to 9am on the first Tuesday in March when volunteers in the state capitals count cyclists at particular locations. Nationally, the survey is organised by the Bicycle Network (Victoria) and provides reliable, annual figures on bicycle commuters and their movements during morning peak-hours: how many riders there are and which routes they use. By being counted annually, Super Tuesday helps track long-term patterns and identifies tangible results from network improvements. This count supplements the City of Adelaide cordon counts (undertaken each October by Adelaide City Council and the Department of Planning, Transport and Infrastructure) and the permanent counters, which are located at six locations on the edges of the city. The count is conducted by volunteers who record bike rider movements on a count sheet.

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