/ Reading: 2 min.

20. Apr 2020
/ Germany
Mobility Analytics: Planning urban and regional infrastructure
Beyond the horizon: mobility is more than just moving from A to B. It is the product of the infrastructure surrounding it, which limits or enables it.

To ensure that new mobility offers find fertile ground and have a lasting and holistically positive impact on our townscape and countryside, it makes sense not only to look at public transport, but also to look beyond it and to look around the area in question. 

For example by means of the following questions: 

  • Where are the charging stations for e-cars located? 
  • How well developed is the local station? 
  • What are the ideal locations for parcel centres, co-working spaces, car-sharing offers etc.? 

Together with Smart City, we get to the bottom of these questions and, based on a data-based analysis of selected areas, enable the tailor-made planning of new infrastructure measures that go beyond pure mobility solutions, but are linked in their effect and benefits to our claim of more mobility and less traffic for a sustainable future.   

For DB Station, for example, we analysed the status quo of charging points and corresponding infrastructure throughout Germany. The result? Already 1,000 stations have at least one loading point within 300 metres, five percent of which are fast loading points. In total, this means that a total of 3,500 electric cars can be loaded simultaneously in the immediate vicinity of the stations. 

And what problem can we analyse for you? 

Latest article

Senior-friendly public transport: What should age-appropriate public transport look like?

Senior-friendly public transport: What should age-appropriate public transport look like?

Europe’s population is ageing. in 2019, more than a fifth (20.3 per cent) of the EU-27 population was at least 65 years old. And the trend is still rising. Demographic change is a challenge for public transport, but it can also be an opportunity for growth with a customised mobility offer for senior citizens. After all, if older people no longer drive, they are increasingly dependent on public transport in order to continue to actively participate in social life.

Related articles

Senior-friendly public transport: What should age-appropriate public transport look like?

Senior-friendly public transport: What should age-appropriate public transport look like?

Europe’s population is ageing. in 2019, more than a fifth (20.3 per cent) of the EU-27 population was at least 65 years old. And the trend is still rising. Demographic change is a challenge for public transport, but it can also be an opportunity for growth with a customised mobility offer for senior citizens. After all, if older people no longer drive, they are increasingly dependent on public transport in order to continue to actively participate in social life.

“Mind the (Gender Data) Gap” – Diversity Lunch at ioki

“Mind the (Gender Data) Gap” – Diversity Lunch at ioki

Few social issues are as relevant as diversity and the inclusion of everyone in everyday life. This topic is also firmly embedded in our corporate values and we are committed to a diverse and inclusive culture. In order to actively implement and live up to these values, we have set up an internal working group dedicated to the important topics of diversity and inclusion.