The paper presents several results from an experimental data base on transitional boundary layers developing on a flat plate installed within a variable area opening endwall channel. Measurements have been carried out by means of time-resolved particle image velocimetry (PIV). The overall test matrix spans three Reynolds numbers, four freestream turbulence intensity levels, and four different flow pressure gradients. For each condition, 16,000 instantaneous flow fields have been acquired in order to obtain high statistical accuracy. The flow parameters have been varied in order to provide a gradual shift of the mode of transition from a by-pass process to separated flow transition. In order to quantify the influence of the flow parameter variation on the boundary layer transition process, the transition onset and end positions, and the turbulent spot production rate have been evaluated with a wavelet-based intermittency detection technique for every condition exhibiting a complete transition process. The by-pass transition mode has the longest transition length that decreases with increasing the Reynolds number. The transition length of the separated flow case is smaller than the by-pass one, and the variation of the flow parameters has a similar impact. The variation of the inlet turbulence intensity has a small influence on this parameter except for the condition at the highest turbulence intensity that always shows the lowest turbulent spot production rate because a by-pass type transition occurs. This large amount of data has been used to develop new correlations used to predict the spot production rate and the transition length in attached and separated flows.