Multimodal mobility arises from the growing mobility needs of people in cities and agglomerations. The most suitable means of transport is used for each journey according to individual criteria.
In today's Swiss transport policy, cantons, regions, agglomerations, cities and municipalities are increasingly using the shift effect of one mode of transport to another as a transport policy goal. The so-called modal split is used as a target value to define the optimal shares of motorised individual transport (MIV), public transport (ÖV) and non-motorised transport (LV: cyclists and pedestrians) in total transport, which should subsequently represent the result of an optimal transport system.
Average daily traffic and average weekday traffic
Origin-Destination-Transit traffic per region, city, municipality and neighbourhood
Share of commuter traffic incl. origin-destination relations
Share of tourist traffic incl. origin-destination relations
Number of tourist overnight stays per holiday region
Travel times between selected destinations or route sections
Simulation of various traffic conditions such as road works or road closures
Traffic forecasts including settlement development
Dwell times (car parking, bicycle parking, city squares, etc.)
Noise emissions + sensitisation.