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Computer-Aided Transit Scheduling

Proceedings of the Fourth International Workshop on Computer-Aided Scheduling of Public Transport

  • Joachim R. Daduna
  • Anthony Wren

Part of the Lecture Note in Economics Mathematical Systems book series (LNE, volume 308)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-VIII
  2. Part 1

  3. Part 2

    1. Jean-Marc Rousseau, Réjean Lessard, Martine Désilets
      Pages 8-14
    2. Jacques Desrosiers, Yvan Dumas, François Soumis
      Pages 15-27
    3. J. Paixão, I. M. Branco
      Pages 28-40
    4. Paolo Carraresi, Giorgio Gallo, Nicola Ciaramella, Luciano Lucchesi, Piero Lullia
      Pages 68-82
    5. Martin Desrochers, François Soumis
      Pages 83-90
    6. J. C. Falkner, D. M. Ryan
      Pages 91-103
    7. Anthony Wren, Barbara M. Smith
      Pages 104-118
  4. Part 3

    1. Joachim R. Daduna, Miodrag Mojsilovic
      Pages 133-146
    2. J. Romão Eusebio, Lélio Amado, Lucinda Fragoso, José Paixão
      Pages 147-159
    3. Anthony Wren, Mark Chamberlain
      Pages 160-174
    4. J.-Y. Blais, J.-M. Rousseau
      Pages 175-187
    5. Hans-Henning Bertram, Joachim Winckler
      Pages 188-199
    6. Avishai Ceder, Bjoern Fjornes, Helman I. Stern
      Pages 212-225
    7. A. W. Wardrop
      Pages 250-261
  5. Part 4

  6. Part 5

  7. Back Matter
    Pages 337-342

About these proceedings

Introduction

This volume consists of papers presented at the Fourth International Workshop on Computer-Aided Scheduling of Public Transport, which was held in Hamburg from 28th to 31st July 1987. The first of this series of Workshops was held in Chicago in 1975. Papers presented then tended to look forward to what might be done in the future application of computers to problems in transit scheduling. No presentations described systems which had been implemented and were being used on a regular basis, although a few papers discussed apparently successful once-off applications in both bus scheduling and bus crew scheduling (or run-cutting). However, within a few months of the end of that first workshop some systems had been implemented, both in Europe and in North America. By the time of the second Workshop, in Leeds in 1980, several systems were in regular use. Most of the crew scheduling implementations were based on heuristic methods (e.g., RUCUS), although mathematically based methods were being used in Quebec City and in Hamburg, and several papers described further mathematical methods in the course of development. A wide variety of bus scheduling approaches was reported, many of them being in regular use.

Keywords

combinatorial optimization decision support design optimization scheduling

Editors and affiliations

  • Joachim R. Daduna
    • 1
  • Anthony Wren
    • 2
  1. 1.TREUARBEIT Unternehmensberatung GmbHHamburgGermany
  2. 2.Operational Research Unit School of Computer StudiesUniversity of LeedsLeedsGreat Britain

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-85966-3
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1988
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-19441-5
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-85966-3
  • Series Print ISSN 0075-8442
  • Buy this book on publisher's site