- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2018-04-05T14:43:21.000Z
This data, exported from Google Analytics displays the most popular 50 pages on Austintexas.gov based on the following: Pageviews: The total number of pages viewed. Repeated views of a single page are counted. Unique Pageviews: The number of visits during which the specified page was viewed at least once. A unique pageview is counted for each page URL + page Title combination. Average Time on Page: The average amount of time users spent viewing a specified page or screen, or set of pages or screens. Entrances: The number of times visitors entered your site through a specified page or set of pages. Bounce Rate: The percentage of single-page visits (i.e. visits in which the person left your site from the entrance page without interacting with the page). Percent Exit: (number of exits) / (number of pageviews) for the page or set of pages. It indicates how often users exit from that page or set of pages when they view the page(s).
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:25:50.000Z
Budget Billing is available to customers who prefer to avoid significant fluctuations in their monthly utility bills. With this program, Austin Energy takes an average of a customer's previous 12 months worth of utility bills to calculate an average utility bill payment. With Budget Billing, accounts are reviewed and adjusted every six months. The averages reflect all City of Austin utilities including electric, water, wastewater, solid waste, transportation and drainage fees. October 2017: Budget billing data for the period October 2011 through September 2013 revises previously published data. The revision reflects increased maturity and stability of our reporting system.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-08-06T13:31:16.000Z
This table contains data on maintenance of the department response fleet – ambulances, command trucks, and utility vehicles. It includes the number of vehicles due for preventative maintenance each month, and the percentage that are serviced. The data is broken out by the three vehicle types in addition to describing overall performance.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:21:07.000Z
This report is the result of Austin City Code 6-7’s Energy Conservation Audit and Disclosure Ordinance approved in November 2008 (amended in April 2011) to improve the energy efficiency of homes and buildings that receive electricity from Austin Energy. The ordinance meets one of the goals of the Austin Climate Protection Plan, which is to offset 800 megawatts of peak energy demand by 2020. This report contains information on residential dwellings that have reported the results of the ECAD audit (*) to the City of Austin prior to 2014. For information on ECAD exemptions and other requirements, see Austin City Code Chapter 6-7. *Note – (*) Data reported by Residential Energy Auditors
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2016-06-09T17:34:30.657Z
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-05-01T20:38:28.000Z
A full list of the ~50 indicators the Office of Sustainability tracks to measure progress on how we are doing as an organization (the City of Austin) and the broader community.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-12-02T23:10:01.000Z
Data collected to assess water quality conditions in the natural creeks, aquifers and lakes in the Austin area. This is raw data, provided directly from our Field Sample database (FSDB) and should be considered provisional. Data may or may not have been reviewed by project staff. Data quality (QC) flags have been provided to aid in the assessment of the data; R-flagged data should be considered suspect, but is provided as it represents taxpayer expenditure and the efforts undertaken to characterize the status of our environment. Note that some data over time will be improved and edited for accuracy and that QC flags can change based upon changes in project criteria. Additional data may be availabe from other agencies (USGS, TCEQ, LCRA) and should be requested from them directly; some of this data may appear in those datasets.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:29:21.000Z
Between 1982 and 2006, Austin Energy's energy efficiency programs offset the need to build a 700 megawatt (MW) power plant. This became known as Austin Energy's first conservation power plant. In 2007, Austin Energy kicked off a new goal with the Austin Climate Protection Plan, which is to offset another 800 MW of peak energy demand by 2020. Between 2007 and 2012, Austin Energy has offset an additional 318 MW which is 40% of the 800 MW goal. Note: Total participation does not include GB commercial square foot. Blank cells indicate data are not available because the program either had not started, has been discontinued, or we no longer track that data.
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2016-05-18T17:17:01.622Z
- API data.austintexas.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-29T17:28:39.000Z
The following 34 "investment packages" were derived from recommendations in Corridor Mobility Plans for the nine corridors eligible for 2016 Mobility Bond construction funding in accordance with the ballot language approved by voters in November 2016. Those corridors are: North Lamar Boulevard, Burnet Road, Airport Boulevard, East MLK Jr. Boulevard/FM969, South Lamar Boulevard, East Riverside Drive, Guadalupe Street, William Cannon Drive and Slaughter Lane. The investment packages below equal an estimated $1.4 billion in mobility, safety, and connectivity improvements across the nine corridoes. The packages underwent a comparative analysis to identify the packages that would result in the biggest bang for the buck. The packages were divided into two improvement categories: Corridor-wide Mobility Improvements and Enhanced Multimodal Improvements. Corridor-wide Mobility Improvements generally include the ‘short-term’ recommendations from the Corridor Mobility Plans. These provide improvements across all modes along the entire length of the corridors, including pavement rehabilitation, intersection improvements, traffic signal upgrades, transit signal priority, better connections to transit stops, continuous ADA-compliant sidewalks along the length of the corridor, continuous bicycle lanes or shared-use paths along the length of the corridors, and in some cases intermittent median islands for safety. Enhanced Multimodal Improvements generally include the ‘long-term’ recommendations from the Corridor Mobility Plans. While each corridor is different, and the specific improvements may vary, the Enhanced Multimodal Improvements are intended to bring each corridor up to the ultimate vision established in the Corridor Mobility Plan. These improvements build upon the Corridor-wide Mobility Improvements and add full street reconstruction, wider sidewalks, protected bicycle lanes, intermittent median islands for safety, and streetscape improvements, such as landscaping and trees. Each package has three estimated costs: low, most likely, and high. The low represents the upper limit of the cost with a 10% confidence level, the most likely a 70% confidence level, and the high a 90% confidence level. This range is due to the level of information we have right now, and is typical of infrastructure project development. City of Austin staff is proposing three approaches to funding the estimated $1.4 billion in projects: Full design and construction, Initiate Design and Possible Construction, Seek Additional Funding Opportunities. Full design and construction: Investment package will be fully funded through 2016 Mobility Bond funding and other partnership/coordination opportunities. Initiate design and possible construction: The City will start design of improvements in the investment package and the City will be seek funding and partnership opportunities to fund the project through completion. Seek additional funding opportunities: The City will seek to implement the improvements through partnership/coordination opportunities, and will seek additional funding opportunities. All recommendations are approximate, proposed, and subject to change. The exact locations of improvements will be determined in the Project Design Phase, and the City will work with the community prior to project construction.