A research project by Chris Cherry, associate professor in the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department, was cited in a Gizmodo article which investigates why electric bicycle shares are not more prevalent in American cities. Cherry’s project, launched in 2011, was the nation’s first automated electric bicycle (e-bike) sharing system. To read more, visit Gizmodo.
Chris Cherry, an assistant professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, wrote an article for The Guardian. Cherry has done extensive research on electric bikes in China and launched UT’s electric bike sharing system. His article reviews observations of increased e-bike use in China, a country badly inflicted by pollution. Cherry summarizes that
WBIR-TV and WATE-TV and other local outlets featured a UT study which analyzed the dilemmas in sustaining red light camera programs to determine if traffic control measures intended to boost red light revenue—such as shortening yellow light time or increasing the speed limit on a street—compromise safety. The study by professors Lee Han, Chris Cherry
It’s a common driving predicament: As you approach the intersection, the light is yellow. Do you hit the brakes or face a red light camera fine? Professors at UT have analyzed this issue to determine if traffic control measures intended to boost red light revenue result in compromised safety.
Electric vehicles will be on display May 1 through 3 at the Howard H. Baker Jr. Center for Public Policy while a conference is under way for industry professionals, government agencies, and communities to discuss planning for the growing electric-drive vehicle market. The display, which is free and open to the public, will be on
Chris Cherry, assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, was interviewed by Reuters for a story about the positive and negatives of electric cars. The story highlighted the growing popularity of the vehicle in Norway. Cherry, who conducts his research in China, said in countries like China, electric cars can add to environmental problems because
Get to know Chris Cherry and Lynne Parker from the College of Engineering. Cherry, an assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, is responsible for launching the nation’s first automated e-bike sharing system on UT’s campus. Parker is a professor and the associate head of the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science.
Chris Cherry, an assistant professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, has been working in China since 2005 and has researched a variety of topics, including emissions from gasoline and electric vehicles. Cherry will discuss his discoveries at this week’s Science Forum at noon on Friday, September 21.
Chris Cherry, assistant professor of civil and environmental engineering, was interviewed about electric bicycles by the New York Times. Cherry has become a well-known expert on electric bikes after studying them and their popularity in China and launching the U.S.’s first fully-automated electric bike sharing station on UT’s campus for a research project.
UT is home to the nation’s first fully-automated electric bike sharing stations thanks to civil and environmental engineering assistant professor Chris Cherry. Cherry and his team are collecting data on a number of questions related to safety, environmental impact, and travel behavior to see if electric bikes could become more popular here in the US.
Chris Cherry has made UT home to an automated electric bicycle (e-bike) sharing system. The civil and environmental engineering assistant professor started the pilot program as a subject of an ongoing research study. He got the idea after arriving in Kunming, China, on a research grant in 2005 and noticing the city was buzzing with
Chris Cherry, associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, has been interviewed by multiple media sources, including U.S. News & World Report, about his latest study in China which finds that electric vehicles may be more harmful to your health and the environment than gasoline vehicles.