Identify traffic and safety issues in less time with Urban SDK traffic management software.
Urban SDK gives you the ability to immediately diagnose a roadway, and provide concerned citizens with an analysis of the street in question.
Urban SDK provides customers with data on all local roads in their jurisdiction. If you know the Census tract of the roads being reported on, you can drill down to that level. You can also view all streets inside your county, city, or jurisdiction.
Hard counts only deliver a snapshot in time. Urban SDK benefits engineers by enabling them to choose a certain month to study. This provides more holistic reporting, and eliminates outliers such as special events and seasonal trends, such as the school calendar.
Every Urban SDK account comes with a minimum of 13 months of historical traffic speed data, with the option to have more months if needed. Adjust months of your report as needed, whether it's the most recent month or a specific time from when a complaint was filed.
Review traffic speed data by searching for a specific road name or address. From there, you can click on any road to load the link report. This speeds up your calming operations by being able to immediately pinpoint areas of concern for quicker analysis
A benefit of using Urban SDK’s speed traffic data is that you can view the street where calming measures have been implemented, as well as all the tangential roads and road segments — providing a complete view of how streets have been impacted.
Select roads and segments to open a Traffic Speed Link Report. The report contains a roadway analysis that lets you view 85% speed data on road classes 1-7 within the municipal boundary, and track hourly average and percentile speeds.
Save reports to your Workspace so any member of your organization can access it. Export report charts and traffic speed data files from any report you create. Re-open reports to adjust the month for ongoing traffic calming implementation analysis.
They have allowed us to establish our priorities and figure out the best use of funding.
Evaluating speeding related concerns in a two-square-mile study area located in Santa Fe, New Mexico