First of all, however, to a certain extent of an agglonation, and to the ways it is necessary, is unfortunately the answer that there can be NO so convergence between an acceptable volume of traffic and the distances that are further away from the people whose jobs are ever further away, be called for.
No matter what the number theorists swear by further compaction, centralization happens under completely false, uncontrolled parameters!
But on the real question:
Each agglomeum has its own character, including:
- of course or the basic structure roughly artificially predetermined (like Manhattan)
- Width of the streets themselves and type of reserved areas (green, parking, public spaces, parks, …)
- Scope, nature and immediate need for the development of public transport, for the “mobility base load”
- the expression and needle tube of the thoroughfares, i.e. city highways, rings, countries, quays and their potential to be defused,
- as well as over the years culminated one-way ring games (whose only excuse may be an alcoholism problem of the causal urban planner) to return to normal through flair and simulations
to reduce the pressure and thus ubiquitous stress in general.
People are FORCED to drive around.Hardly anyone likes to do this voluntarily.
Jobs and residential areas have been divided by misunderstood parameters of centralisation and are now amazed at the exponential increase in traffic that is being tried to curb with the sledgehammer!!!!!!!
This is fine, for the companies that combine on increasingly huge locations, practically for the transport and public hubs right next to it, great for the city, which has baited “great employers” for little investment and development costs, but “%” for all those workers who stupidly live at the other end of the city.
The same applies to shopping centres, while commercial streets are deserted.
As a medium- to long-term step, these distances must be defused and jobs redistributed.Both INNERHALB of the conurbations, as well as in the sense of the commuters out again, closer to the commuter-source areas.
But that doesn’t help us in the short term (and I also have serious doubts that SOME city politicians will ever get it – they live off digging the water out of the environment and the connections and effects they don’t scratch)
All that remains, then, is to make the traffic routes clearer or to repurpose them in a more targeted way.As a first step, it would be necessary to prove the expediency in smaller districts (e.g. traditional student districts), so that the flow of traffic is not further impeded.
Above all, this would also mean undoing the multi-layered artificial obstacles that have been celebrated in some places!However, the bored Greens with their blinkered ideology are not prepared to do so.