After Evan uncovers Boris’ secret plan for a patient of international import, Boris is forced to include him in his machinations, but Evan may be getting in over his head. The Keller Estate, shot in Lloyd Harbor, was voted to have the most beautiful view of any Royal Pains location by the cast and crew.
The guesthouse hot tub that Killer Keller uses actually works and has been there since season 1. Immigrants carpool more than native-born Americans -- especially when they live near other immigrants. Researchers Michael Smart, who got his doctorate at UCLA and is now teaching urban planning at Rutgers, and Evelyn Blumenberg, head of UCLA’s urban planning department, were interested in looking more deeply at the factors behind immigrant carpooling.
Fewer than 10 percent of Americans carpool — and that number would be even lower if it weren’t for immigrants, who carpool at a rate two-thirds higher than native-born Americans. Smart and Blumenberg found that immigrants living in heavily immigrant neighborhoods in southern California have higher rates of carpooling — and immigrants living in non-immigrant neighborhoods carpool even less than native-born Americans.
Immigrants tend to shop at immigrant-owned establishments, and they often get jobs through their social networks, so traveling together to these destinations becomes easy. Does place-based (as opposed to online) social networking and community-building within neighborhoods hold the key to carpooling?
Notably, the other major carpooling culture in the United States has the opposite characteristic.
And online applications like Zimride, Lyft, and Sidecar help link up riders with drivers without the help of ethnic similarities or neighborliness.


Recent arrivals tend to depend on their family contacts for transportation, but not so much outside their household.
Copyright NoticeThis work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License.
Each design is briefly discussed with respect to the genesis of the design, the missions it was intended to fulfill and the limitations that the designer or manufacturer had to work with, such as limitations on available materials or in production methods.
The chapter on Japanese weapons systems was interesting and included brief descriptions of advanced or just plain odd weapons systems developed or proposed during the war, including advanced aerial torpedoes, air-to-air bombs, rockets and missiles, as well as a nice description of the Japanese balloon-bomb delivery system.
And their findings give some clues about what could increase carpooling rates for other communities, too. Smart and Blumenberg looked at the impact of different neighborhoods types on carpooling rates in southern California, where immigrants carpool to work at twice the rate of the native-born.
Immigrants with low incomes might not be able to afford a car, and undocumented immigrants often can’t get a license. They conjecture that the social cohesion of these ethnic enclaves creates the trust and the conditions for shared travel.
Immigrants also use transit at higher rates than native-born Americans — but they carpool at 12 times the rate at which they use transit.
Though they could switch the cause and effect — after sharing rides a few times, people could build stronger social ties.
Indeed, carpooling peaks with a little more time in the country and when people have a little bit of English — and they’ve moved out of the densest immigrant communities of the inner-city to other ethnic enclaves a bit further out.


My only complaint would be that it is not always clear which of the weapons actually made it into production.
But what matters more is living among people from your own part of the world, who literally speak your language.
The Census data they examined give no clues, but the Southern California Association of Governments collects activity diaries, which can help determine the nature of a trip. The research finds that all immigrant groups in southern California carpool more than native-born Americans, with Mexicans carpooling most of all. Neighborhoods with lower densities of immigrants tend to be farther from the city center, with more solo driving and just 14 percent carpooling. It’s harder to find data on how friendly neighbors are outside of examining blunt demographic data (though Smart liked my idea of trying to correlate carpooling with block parties). And communities that are comprised of more than 60 percent immigrants tend to be in the inner city, where transit is cheap and plentiful.
Larger households tend to carpool more, especially since a majority of carpooling is within the family. According to Smart and Blumenberg, these high-concentration immigrant neighborhoods are an average of six miles from City Hall and have 196 bus stops per square mile.



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