May 25th update: turns out that not only were comments disabled while MSDN blogs were being upgraded, but the three posts I made during the upgrade got deleted, too! So I shall repost them now. Looks like I have some CSS work to make things look right again too. Sorry for the inconvenience…
Wouldn’t you know, I asked for links while MSDN blog comments are closed for maintenance.
Fortunately, my readers are too smart to be foiled by such a minor technical hurdle. Since you are unable to comment here directly right now, I shall summarize suggestions:
- Peter Pimley – http://trafficwaves.org/trafexp.html – “I have started to drive like this, and it’s really satisfying to be the one who prevents a wave of braking”
- Fabio – http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Braess’s_paradox
- Eli – http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/2009/02/anttraffic/, http://www.physorg.com/news157627187.html
- Adrian – http://iopscience.iop.org/0034-4885/65/9/203/
- Roel Reijerse – http://www.maerivoet.org/website/phdresearch/dissertation/resources/presentation.pdf
- @deadpxlsociety – http://www.ejtp.com/articles/ejtpv7i23p123.pdf
- @BigBlackBlock – http://www.ptt.uni-duisburg.de/en/home/
- @roytries – http://www.physicscentral.org/buzz/blog/index.cfm?postid=3414795237807494042
- @mark_a2 – http://www.trb.org
- @mrhelmut – take a look at Bando et al. “dynamical model of traffic congestion and numerical simulation” 1995. Many models exist.
- @BarrySkellern – “Critical Mass: How One Thing Leads to Another” by Philip Ball is interesting but not too deep. Some stuff on traffic flow.
Last but not least, @FieldsOfCarp suggested this Xbox LIVE Indie game:
Thanks all! Looks like I have some interesting reading in my future 🙂