If you live in Austin, you’re going to want to watch out for this weekend’s commute from Porto Alegre to the airport.
That means the city’s traffic will be light.
For one thing, Porto will be the only city in Texas to see a steady flow of cars in its main thoroughfare.
There will also be little traffic congestion.
It will be just over a mile, or less, from the airport to the main highway.
A new study by the Texas Transportation Institute shows that Porto’s average daily traffic has grown a whopping 30 percent since 2010.
The city will get around 3.4 million rides a day, up from 1.9 million in 2010.
It is the second-fastest-growing urban area in the country.
Austin is one of the nation’s top destinations for drivers, and the city is a prime location for Austin’s big event weekends like the Austin Art Museum.
However, with a population of just over 2 million, Portos roads are expected to see less traffic than most big cities.
In the first half of this year, the number of vehicles passing through the city grew by more than 1.5 million vehicles, a figure that is expected to continue this year.
With the Texas Department of Transportation announcing last week that it would be suspending traffic lights at Porto for a month to reduce congestion and improve safety, many are wondering if Porto is really on track to make the switch to a two-lane highway.
While traffic lights are not the only option for easing congestion in Austin—it’s also important to have enough vehicles on the road to help alleviate congestion.
The average daily capacity of Austin’s highways was 3,922 vehicles in the first six months of this century, according to a report by the Institute for Transportation and Development Policy.
In comparison, the average daily number of cars passing through Austin is less than half that number, at 1,814 vehicles.
The Austin American-Statesman found that the average number of people moving through Austin during peak hours in the last 10 years is 1.1 million, a number that is well below the national average of 2.4.
However there is some good news for Porto.
In 2016, the city added more than 9,000 vehicles to its roads, the institute found.
And in a recent study, Austin researchers found that congestion-reducing strategies like toll lanes, congestion charges and charging tolls could reduce traffic on the citys main highways by 20 percent.
If the city can make a similar transition this year with less traffic, it will likely see a 30 percent increase in average daily vehicle traffic and a 50 percent reduction in congestion during peak periods, the Austin American Statesman found.
But the bigger picture is that Portos move-through traffic is expected more to keep Austin’s roads safe and more efficient, said Scott Taylor, the Institute’s director of transportation studies.
“Our study suggests that we’re seeing this transition of Porto being able to make this transition in a way that is a better use of their resources, which are limited, which allows them to manage traffic in a more efficient way,” he said.
“And also a way for them to move people around a better way.”
Austin also has one of America’s busiest public transit systems, and it has seen more than 3 million commuters through its busiest stretch in the past two years.
In addition to the traffic congestion, there are other issues that Portobas will be facing.
The institute found that traffic in Porto has increased by more traffic than any other city in the nation.
That traffic comes from the region’s booming tourism industry, which has contributed to an increase in the number and size of people using public transportation.
The region has also seen an influx of people, many of them new residents.
“We’re seeing a lot of the city experiencing a population growth that we’ve never seen before,” Taylor said.
In other words, Austin is having to cope with more people moving to Austin, with the addition of a large influx of new people who have never been to the city.
Taylor added that a recent report by Austin Public Schools showed that, despite the increased population, the school system is still struggling to manage it.
Austin’s transportation system, he said, is the one thing that makes the city a big city and not just a commuter-heavy city.
The Institute’s study also looked at the effects of congestion on other types of traffic, including highway congestion, transit congestion and vehicle occupancy, Taylor said, and concluded that Austin’s public transportation system is a big factor in reducing traffic on other routes.
“As you can imagine, there is a lot more congestion on the highway than on the other major highways,” he added.
The traffic congestion is likely to increase as people arrive in Austin from around the country, he added, and that could lead to more vehicle occupancy on the roads.
The biggest problem with this scenario is that Austin doesn