|Number of watchers on Github||307|
|Number of open issues||153|
|Average time to close an issue||17 days|
|Average time to merge a PR||4 days|
|Open pull requests||15+|
|Closed pull requests||37+|
|Last commit||9 months ago|
|Repo Created||almost 6 years ago|
|Repo Last Updated||9 months ago|
|Organization / Author||streetmix|
|Do you use streetmix? Leave a review!|
|View open issues (153)|
|View streetmix activity|
|View on github|
|Fresh, new opensource launches 🚀🚀🚀|
Trendy new open source projects in your inbox! View examples
Design, remix, and share your neighborhood street.
Make change in your community at streetmix.net.
:couple: :palm_tree: :oncoming_automobile: :oncoming_bus: :palm_tree: :dancer:
section is shortened way of saying
cross-section view, a type of 2D non-perspectival drawing commonly used in engineering and architecture to show what something looks like when you take a slice of it and look at it head-on. Similarly, a street section is a cross section view of a street, showing the widths and placement of vehicle lanes, bike lanes, sidewalks, trees, street furniture or accessories (like benches or street lamps), as well as engineering information like how the road is sloped to facilitate drainage, or the locations of underground utilities. Although sections can be simplified line drawings, urban designers and landscape architects have created very colorful illustrative street sections, removing most of the engineering particulars to communicate how a street could be designed to feel safe, walkable or habitable.
When city planners seek input from community meetings from the public on streetscape improvements, one common engagement activity is to create paper cut-outs depicting different street components (like bike lanes, sidewalks, trees, and so on) and allow attendees to reassemble them into their desired streetscape. Planners and city officials can then take this feedback to determine a course of action for future plans. By creating an web-based version of this activity, planners can reach a wider audience than they could at meetings alone, and allow community members to share and remix each other's creations.
The goal is to promote two-way communication between planners and the public, as well. Streetmix intends to communicate not just feedback to planners but also information and consequences of actions to the users that are creating streets. Kind of like SimCity did with its in-game advisors!
Streetmix started as a Code for America hackathon project in January 2013, inspired by community meetings like the one described above.
Copyright (c) 2013-2017 Code for America and contributors. See LICENSE for details.
Commit as of & around the August 2, 2013 launch codenamed
Sandy Boulevard Hooker. Tagged for historical reasons. Don't use this one!
This is Streetmix front-end in a
completed by end of fellowship state by 2013 fellows of Code for America.