Transportation Performance Measures

During the development of the Transportation Master Plan, the City of Redmond identified performance measures that demonstrate whether implementation of the master plan is achieving community goals.

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Urban Area Connectivity
By providing direct routes to destinations, a well-connected network makes it easier to walk or bicycle within our urban areas.

Downtown Connectivity

Overlake Connectivity

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Network Completion
Well-connected citywide networks for all modes of travel make it easier to reach your destination.

Driver Network

Bicycle Network

Pedestrian Neighborhood Network

Pedestrians in Priority Zone Network

Transit User Network

Network for Freight

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Congestion
The City's aspirational goal of 46 seconds of delay per mile acknowledges that there is no easy fix for traffic congestion, but is tracked to evaluate investments in transportation improvements and efforts to promote bicycling, walking and transit as alternatives.

Congestion Delay

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Mode Share
Mode Share is the percentage of commuters that do not drive alone to get to work.  This is measured by surveying employees every two years about their modes of travel as required by the Commute Trip Reduction Act.  The City's goal is to reach 45% mode share by 2030.

Mode Share

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Transit Ridership
Transit ridership is defined as the average weekday boardings for all transit stops within City limits.  This measure is provided by King County Metro.  City targets for 203 are 26,700 boardings per day based on the anticipated arrival of light rail service in 2024.

Transit Ridership

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Concurrency
Concurrency is defined as the ratio of mobility units of supply to that of demand, and is an indicator of whether the City is delivering its Transportation Facility Projects at a pace commensurate with growth.  The City's goal is to maintain concurrency at 1.05 or higher.

Concurrency

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Traffic Safety
Safety is a fundamental goal of the City as it builds and maintains the transportation system.  The City participates in the statewide "Target Zero" campaign to eliminate fatalities and serious injuries on our roadways.

Traffic Safety

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Environment
Air quality and water quality provide insight into whether the City's transportation system is working towards clean and green community goals.  Air quality is measured by adherence to Federal standards.  Water quality is based on the City's goal to provide basic treatments to 100% of City right-of-way by 2112.

Air Quality

Water Quality

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Street Preservation
Maintaining our streets is critical to the proper functioning of the transportation system in terms of safety and enhanced mobility.  The City has established a pavement condition index of 70 or higher on our arterial streets to ensure an adequately smooth surface at minimal costs.

Street Preservation
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