Table 1-1 Estimated Value of Transportation Capital Stock by Mode: 2005–2011
Billions of current dollars
|Public highways and streets||2,056||2,354||2,641||2,810||2,837||2,939||3,132|
|Consumer motor vehicles and parts||1,302||1,306||1,318||1,261||1,284||1,272||1,310|
|Other publicly owned transportation||413||470||522||556||564||590||635|
|Other privately owned transportation||120||127||128||130||125||123||124|
|Commercial truck transportation||98||113||113||114||108||107||113|
|Private transit and ground passenger transportation||40||42||43||44||43||43||44|
KEY: U = unavailable.
NOTES: Data include only privately owned capital stock except for those otherwise noted. Capital stock data are reported after deducting depreciation. Consumer motor vehicles are considered consumer durable goods. In-house transportation includes transportation services provided within a firm whose main business is not transportation. For example, grocery companies often use their own truck fleets to move goods from their warehouses to their retail outlets. In-house transportation figures cover the the current cost net capital stock for fixed assets (e.g., autos, aircraft, ships, etc.) owned by a firm. Other publicly owned transportation includes publicly owned airway, waterway, and transit structures but does not include associated equipment. Other privately owned transportation includes sightseeing, couriers and messengers, and transportation support activities, such as freight transportation brokers. Details may not add to totals due to rounding.
SOURCE: U.S. Department of Commerce, Bureau of Economic Analysis, Fixed Asset Tables, tables 3.1ES, 7.1B, 8.1, and Nonresidential Detailed Estimates, available at http://www.bea.gov/ as of January 2013.