Felony Group A: 186 minutesThese figures represent the total amount of time judges spent handling all aspects of these cases. "For example, judicial officers in Texas are currentlyspending, on average, 186 minutes handling a Felony Group A case (capital murder, murder,robbery/aggravated robbery, etc.) from filing to disposition." While some cases that go to trial may take much longer, these low numbers reflect the massive number of plea bargains processed on which judges spend little time at all.
Felony Group B: 39 minutes
Misdemeanors: 12 minutes
Injury or Damage - MV: 126 minutes
Injury or Damage - Non MV: 122 minutes
Contract: 53 minutes
Other Civil: 27 minutes
Divorce: 47 minutes
Modifications/Enforcements: 33 minutes
Other Family Law: 48 minutes
Delinquent Conduct: 54 minutes
Need for supervision (CINS): 14 minutes
How much do judges work? The report says "that judicial officers in Texas have, on average, 215 days available each year to perform case-related activities." On those days, judges put in on average 5.5-6 hours of actual case-related work, according to the report.
Of course, judges have other responsibilities besides just hearing cases - criminal court judges, for example, oversee the probation department as the equivalent of its board of directors. And different judges may devote more or less time either to cases, attending to public policy concerns, campaigning (they are, after all, elected officials), or to various administrative functions.
There's a lot more to the report, which estimates levels of judicial need based on these estimates in counties across the state. Judges, county justice planners and others interested should check out the full publication (pdf).