There are many examples, of course in the Netherlands, but also in the UK, a few exist, like on London's newer cycle superhighways, in Copenhagen, Germany, even Belgium, and Vancouver. Not all of them are equal, which speaks to how easy they are to make fit in a street, but it also means that there is opportunity for screwing up.
Lets see an example which are good other places. London: https://youtu.be/jAuPfiyv4S8?t=139, Copenhagen, https://www.bicyclenetwork.com.au/media/vanilla_content/images/copenhagen%20bikes%20behind%20bus%20stopw.jpg, Germany, https://aseasyasridingabike.files.wordpress.com/2014/04/screen-shot-2014-04-30-at-22-45-09.png, Belgium, http://www.cycling-embassy.org.uk/sites/cycling-embassy.org.uk/files/styles/main_left_panel_wide/public/photos/Screen%20Shot%202014-07-09%20at%2020.23.01.png?itok=cG7_kpds, Vancouver: https://email@example.com,-123.1472786,3a,43y,123.74h,88.54t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1szwuB4bDAO-oE28jfvUJqCA!2e0!7i13312!8i6656?hl=en, and the Netherlands: https://firstname.lastname@example.org,5.1145655,3a,75y,240.72h,75.38t/data=!3m6!1e1!3m4!1sh1DuUH8yBrKaXpv1AT97ew!2e0!7i13312!8i6656?hl=en.
They are becoming more and more popular, many installations are reasonably good replicas, but still may lack a couple details. The key features of a bus stop bypass are:
- Ubiquitous nature. This means that they are features you see at all bus stops where there is a cycle track or cycle lane, or if the volumes of the buses exceeds one every 7.5 minutes during peak times, if there are articulated or double decker buses, or exceeds 30 km/h in speed.
- A waiting island between cycle track and roadway. This does not have to be that wide, even 80 cm will do, but preferably 2 metres is the minimum and 3.5 metres is the standard. Wider ones should be considered when there is a high volume of bus passengers. It must be a concrete curb, not a painted island.
- Sufficient width of cycle track (I also include the times when in the non built up areas, you do mix cyclists and pedestrians). This means 2 metres minimum for a one way, this also is the standard width if the facility leading into the cycle track is a cycle lane and quickly after the bus stop bypass you revert back to cycle lane again. 2.5 metres is the standard with for a one way though. 3 metres is the minimum for a bidirectional cycle track, 3.5 metres is standard on a secondary route and 4 metres is the standard for primary routes and being near high traffic locations, like in city centres, near schools, etc.
- A safe pedestrian crossing of the cycle track to the sidewalk and an accessible bus stop. This means a raised stop island, up to 30 cm off the asphalt/gutter, minimum 20 cm. This really reduces the step up. Combined with low floor buses, and you barely have to think about the phrase "Mind the Gap". Make sure the ramp is no more than 1 in 12 though. Tactile paving, both on the edge of the bus stop towards the road/bus lane, in the blister pattern, directional pattern to guide you from the accessible crossing to the edge of the stop. If the crossing of the cycle track is not flush, then it needs to have a ramp for this purpose, or a slight raise in the cycle track height, or both. And if there are other amenities, like a shelter, or a display of the waiting times, then the shelter must have the dimensions to allow for accessibility, and there needs to be a button on the departure board to automatically audibly tell a blind person of the same information. The crossing if pedestrian volumes are high, or near something where pedestrian priority is important, like near a school or retirement home or hospital, then mark the crossing with zebra stripes. It is the standard for mid block crossings. If there is not a need for pedestrians to have priority, leave it unmarked, making it just like if a pedestrian crossed the road midblock not at an official crossing.
Note that if there is a ramp for cyclists, it must not be designed to slow cyclists down. A design speed of 40 km/h is sufficient. The goal is to provide an accessible crossing, not traffic calming. Also the bend out must not be intended to slow cyclists down either. You should be able to cycle at 40 km/h past the stop.
I created an interpretation of what this could look like at a basic end of line stop. It is on a collector road, it would have a speed limit of 40 km/h, it has a flagpole and a small screen showing when the next bus arrives, and a 2 metre wide cycle path.