Paul Buchanan at Modelling World conference

Paul at Modelling World conference: AVs and Hyperloop ‘could transform travel patterns’

Paul was recently invited to speak at the Modelling World conference – the longest running conference for transport, data and urban professionals in Europe.

With 30 years experience in transport economics, Paul spoke about the impacts of “disruptive transport technology”, giving an upbeat assessment of a future in which highly autonomous vehicles (AVs) and Hyperloop magnetic levitation technology transform travel patterns. He then went on to chair the morning session on the same topic. Paul’s input focused on economic issues and land use responses to different transport technologies.

Full details of the conference can be found here.

Image courtesy of Transport Xtra 

Share this post

Share on facebook
Share on google
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on pinterest
Share on print
Share on email

ELLIE EVANS

Partner

e: eevans@volterra.co.uk
t: +44 020 8878 6333

Ellie is a partner at Volterra, specialising in the economic impact of developments and proposals, and manages many of the company’s projects on economic impact, regeneration, transport and development.

With thirteen years experience at Volterra delivering high quality projects to clients across the public and private sector, Ellie has expertise in developing methods of estimating economic impact where complex issues exist with regards to deadweight, displacement and additionality.

Ellie has significant experience in estimating the economic impact across all types of property development including residential, leisure, office and mixed use schemes.

Project management of recent high profile schemes include the luxury hotel London Peninsula, Battersea Power Station and the Nova scheme at London Victoria. Ellie has also led studies across the country estimating the economic and regeneration impact of proposed transport investments, including studies on HS2 and Crossrail.

Ellie holds a degree in Mathematics and Economics from the University of Cambridge.