## Fastest walking speed mph

### An Explicit Study on Walking Speeds of Pedestrians on Stairs

An Explicit Study on Walking Speeds of Pedestrians on Stairs Taku Fujiyama, MPhil/PhD student, Nick Tyler, Chadwick Professor of Civil Engineering Centre for Transport Studies, University College London United Kingdom SUMMARY In order to predict a pedestrian’s walking speed on stairs from his/her characteristics of

December 4th,2019

you’ll be going about 3.5 mph. If you can keep up with “Shake It Off,” you’ll be cruising at more than 5 mph. 21. Walking just 21 minutes a day can cut your risk of heart disease by 30 percent. 22. Focusing on an object ahead of you can increase your speed by as much as 23 percent. 23. Walking is good medicine: It can help you reduce

December 4th,2019

### DRAFT RESULTS Establishing Pedestrian Walking Speeds

The average walking speed for younger pedestrians was 4.85 ft/second and 4.33 ft/second for older pedestrians. The corresponding 15 th percentile speeds were found to be 4.07 and 3.50 ft/second, respectively. Similar to the Field Studies of Pedestrian Walking Speed and Start-Up Time, younger males were

December 4th,2019

### ONE-MILE STEP COUNT AT WALKING AND RUNNING SPEEDS

different walking/running speeds as they could in a random order on a precalibrated motor-driven treadmill. The fastest speed for each participant was determined if that mile pace had been performed a minimum of 3 times during the previous 15 days. Regardless of fitness levels, at least 23 hours were allowed between all 1-mile exercise bouts.

December 4th,2019

### An Explicit Study on Walking Speeds of Pedestrians on Stairs

An Explicit Study on Walking Speeds of Pedestrians on Stairs Taku Fujiyama, MPhil/PhD student, Nick Tyler, Chadwick Professor of Civil Engineering Centre for Transport Studies, University College London United Kingdom SUMMARY In order to predict a pedestrian’s walking speed on stairs from his/her characteristics of

December 4th,2019

### Walking for Fitness - Metrication

speed in metres per second and then multiply this by 60 to get your speed in metres per minute. If walking tracks or other accurately measured distances aren't available, here's another way to figure out how fast you walk. Your normal walking pace will be unique to you and it will probably be somewhere between 600 millimetres and 900 ...