Urban Spatial Structure & the Environment
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Urban Spatial Structure & the Environment

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Published by John Wiley and Sons Ltd .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Geography

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages420
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10327451M
ISBN 100471494046
ISBN 109780471494041

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C.K. Hemelrijk, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Spatial Structure. In many animal groups, there is a spatial structure in which dominants are in the center and subordinates at the periphery. This spatial structure is usually explained by the well-known ‘selfish herd’ theory of Hamilton ().The basic assumption of this theory is that.   However, as the backbone of cities, urban transportation systems are, in large measure, shaping the spatial structure of the city (Anas et al., ; Gong et al., ;Zhong et . Urban structure is the arrangement of land use in urban areas, in other words, how the land use of a city is set out. Urban planners, economists, and geographers have developed several models that explain where different types of people and businesses tend to exist within the urban setting. Urban structure can also refer to urban spatial structure, which concerns the arrangement of public and. Urban economics is broadly the economic study of urban areas; as such, it involves using the tools of economics to analyze urban issues such as crime, education, public transit, housing, and local government finance. More specifically, it is a branch of microeconomics that studies urban spatial structure and the location of households and firms (Quigley ).

This book explores the dynamics of the interaction between the development of creative industries and urban land use in Nanjing, a metropolis and a growth pole in the Yangtze River Delta. In the last two decades, China's economy has been undergoing dramatic growth. Yet, accompanying with. Urban Growth. Urban growth should be parsed as an urban land pattern, that is, a spatial configuration of a given municipality at a given time, and as a process, that is, how the spatial structure of urban space changes over time. From: Spatial Modeling in GIS and R for Earth and Environmental Sciences, Related terms: Farmland; Vulnerability. Due to their long-term dual structures and rapid urbanization, cities and villages in developing countries are undergoing the challenges of urban-rural integration and ecological security. This study aims to determine the pattern of urban-rural spatial structures under the circumstances of ecological security in the future to promote the integrated, coordinated, green, and sustainable. We use a ‘big’ data set for Singapore from the automatic smart card fare collection system, which is available for sample periods in , , and to show how the changing roles and influences of local areas in the overall spatial structure of urban movement can be .

  Urban areas are dynamic ecological systems defined by interdependent biological, physical, and social components. The emergent structure and heterogeneity of the urban landscape drives the biotic outcomes observed, and such spatial patterns are often attributed to the unequal stratification of wealth and power in human societies. Despite these patterns, few studies effectively . urban spatial structure. In doing so, we reach into neighboring disciplines, but we do not aspire to a complete survey even of urban economics, much less of the related fields of urban geography, urban planning, or regional science. Our focus is on describing and explain-ing urban spatial structure . Sevtsuk: The book examines the spatial logic and social importance of street commerce – fragmented and diverse sets of retail, food, and service establishments along city streets. It tries to offer a comprehensive overview of forces that shape street commerce in cities—economic theory, location analysis, urban design principles, regulatory. contribute to the creation of an urban spatial structure that provides an optimum trade-off for all firms and households. This working paper was prepared as part of a forthcoming book about urban planning, tentatively titled “Order Without Design.”.