In this paper, we evaluate elements to improve pedestrian mobility in order to revitalize traditional markets in South Korea.Â The objective of this study is to analyze the priority of elements for pedestrians in traditional markets using the Analytic Hierarchy Process (AHP). This paper used a two level hierarchy structure to achieve the objective. The first level was composed of four elements and the second level was composed of 28 sub-elements. The questionnaire used pairwise comparison. The data for analysis was collected through a survey of university students. The AHP process produced the results of this study as follows. The elements in the first level of element priority are interest, convenience, comfort and safety. The sub-elements in the second level of element priority are pitchmen, street vendors, shopping, price negotiation, paving, landscape, street lights, benches, people watching, trash bins, street vegetation, obstacles, information signs, illegal parking, cul-de-sacs, noise, sidewalk width, crowdedness, lack of sidewalk, sidewalk slope, activities, public transportation, traffic, pedestrians, stalls, billboards, vehicle speed, parking lots, speed bumps, and bicycle roads.
Traditional Market, revitalization, pedestrian environment
Dave, H., Desai, K. & Raval, H. (2012). A decision support system for tool electrode selection for electro discharge machining process using the Analytic Hierarchy Process. International Journal of the Analytic Hierarchy Process, 4(2), 89-103. Doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.13033/ijahp.v4i2.131
Gao, S., Zhang, Z. & Cao, C. (2010). Calculating weights methods in complete matrices and incomplete matrices. Journal of Software, 5(3), 304-311.
Gardner et al. (1996). A report on the development of a pedestrian strategy for London. ETC Proceedings, http://www.etcproceedings.org/paper/developing-a-pedestrian-strategy-for-london
Harker, P.T. (1987). Incomplete pairwise comparisons in the Analytic Hierarchy Process. Mathematical Modelling, 9(11), 837-848.Doi:10.1016/0270-0255(87)90503-3
Kim, CD. & Park, JC. (2006). A study for revitalization of local markets after surrounding-improvement projects. Seoul Development Institute.
OxfordDictionaries.com. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Retrieved 26 May 2016.
Saaty, R. (2009). Participant names and papers. Proceedings of the 10th International Symposium on the Analytic Hierarchy/Network Process. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Saaty, TL. (2008) Decision making with the Analytic Hierarchy Process. International Journal of Services Sciences, 1(1), 83-98. Doi: 10.1504/IJSSCI.2008.017590
Saaty, TL. & Vargas, LG. (1982). The logic of priorities. Boston: Kluwer-Nijhoff Pulishing.
Saaty, TL. (2000). Fundamentals of decision making and priority theory with the Analytic Hierarchy Process, Vol. VI. Pittsburgh: RWS Publications.
Saaty, TL. (1980). The Analytic Hierarchy Process. New York: McGraw-Hill. Doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/00137918308956077
Saaty, TL. (1980). Multicriteria decision making: The Analytic Hierarchy Process. Pittsburgh, PA: RWS Publications.
Small and Medium Business Administration in Korea (2006). Traditional Market Activation Comprehensive Policy.
The Department for Transport (2007). Manual for Streets. UK.
Copyright of all articles published in IJAHP is transferred to Creative Decisions Foundation (CDF). However, the author(s) reserve the following:
- All proprietary rights other than copyright, such as patent rights.
- The right to grant or refuse permission to third parties to republish all or part of the article or translations thereof. In case of whole articles, such third parties must obtain permission from CDF as well. However, CDF may grant rights with respect to journal issues as a whole.
- The right to use all or parts of this article in future works of their own, such as lectures, press releases, reviews, textbooks, or reprint books.
- The authors affirm that the article has been neither copyrighted nor published, that it is not being submitted for publication elsewhere, and that if the work is officially sponsored, it has been released for open publication.
The only exception to the statements in the paragraph above is the following: If an article published in IJAHP contains copyrighted material, such as a teaching case, as an appendix, then the copyright (and all commercial rights) of such material remains with the original copyright holder.
CDF will receive permission for publication of copyrighted material in IJAHP. This permission is not transferable to third parties. Permission to make electronic and paper copies of part or all of the articles, including all computer files that are linked to the articles, for personal or classroom use is granted without fee provided that copies are not made or distributed for profit or commercial advantage.
This permission does not apply to previously copyrighted material, such as teaching cases. In paper copies of the article, the copyright notice and the title of the publication and its date should be visible. To copy otherwise is permitted provided that a per-copy fee is paid.
To republish, to post on servers, or redistribute to lists requires that you post a link to the IJAHP article, which is available in open access delivery mode. Do not upload the article itself.
Authors are permitted to present a talk, based on a paper submitted to or accepted by IJAHP, at a conference where the paper would not be published in a copyrighted publication either before or after the conference and where the author did not assign copyright to the conference or related publisher.