Planning Models (Classics in Planning Series 2)

Planning Models (Classics in Planning Series 2)

By: Professor Peter Nijkamp (editor), Kenneth J. Button (editor), Aura Reggiani (editor)Hardback

Up to 2 WeeksUsually despatched within 2 weeks

Description

While planning involves seeking ways of influencing future behavior, it is important to have at the outset an abstraction of the world upon which to base an assessment of outcomes. The papers in this collection represent some of the major works in the field of planning models, with land use planning as a core theme. The collection is divided into several parts: Part 1 focuses on location models and embraces a series of classic survey papers as well as a number of more specific contributions covering such topics as the distribution of residential activities. This is followed in part 2 by papers concerned with spatial interaction and, in particular the gravity model. Part 3 of the collection contains papers on micro-macro models that look at ways of moving from individual to collective behavior, whilst part 4 is concerned with dynamic models. Part 5 of the volume reflects an increasing interest in the role of various networks in the formulation of plans, and finally part 6 completes the volume with a selection of policy-planning models.

About Author

Edited by Aura Reggiani, Professor, University of Bologna, Italy, Kenneth Button, University Professor, Schar School of Policy and Government, George Mason University, US and Peter Nijkamp, Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan, Poland, Jheronimus Academy of Data Science (JADS) in `s-Hertogenbosch, the Netherlands and the Universitatea Alexandru Ioan Cuza din Iasi, Iasi, Romania

Contents

Contents: Acknowledgements Series Preface Kenneth Button and Peter Nijkamp Introduction Planning Models: Scoping the Scene Aura Reggiani, Kenneth Button and Peter Nijkamp PART I LOCATION MODELS 1. John D. Herbert and Benjamin H. Stevens (1960), `A Model of the Distribution of Residential Activity in Urban Areas' 2. Douglass B. Lee, Jr (1973), `Requiem for Large-scale Models' 3. John Roy, Boerje Johansson and Giorgio Leonardi (1985), `Some Spatial Equilibria in Facility Investment under Uncertain Demand' 4. Britton Harris (1985), `Urban Simulation Models in Regional Science' 5. Michael Wegener (1994), `Operational Urban Models: State of the Art' 6. M.E. O'Kelly (2004), `Isard's Contribution to Spatial Interaction Modelling' PART II SPATIAL INTERACTION MODELS 7. Peter Nijkamp (1975), `Reflections on Gravity and Entropy Models' 8. Eric S. Sheppard (1978), `Theoretical Underpinnings of the Gravity Hypothesis' 9. Ashish Sen and Siim Soeoet (1981), `Selected Procedures for Calibrating the Generalized Gravity Model' 10. A. Stewart Fotheringham and Tony Dignan (1984), `Futher Contributions to a General Theory of Movement' 11. John R. Roy and Jean-Claude Thill (2004), `Spatial Interaction Modelling' PART III MICRO-MACRO MODELS 12. Daniel McFadden and Fred Reid (1975), `Aggregate Travel Demand Forecasting from Disaggregated Behavioral Models' 13. Andre De Palma and Claude Lefevre (1983), `Individual Decision-Making in Dynamic Collective Systems' 14. Gunter Haag and Wolfgang Weidlich (1984), `A Stochastic Theory of Interregional Migration' 15. Manfred M. Fischer (1985), `Changing Modes of Reasoning in Spatial Choice Analysis' 16. Peter Nijkamp and Aura Reggiani (1988), `Entropy, Spatial Interaction Models and Discrete Choice Analysis: Static and Dynamic Analogies' 17. Bryan Raney, Nurhan Cetin, Andreas Voellmy, Milenko Vrtic, Kay Axhausen and Kai Nagel (2003), `An Agent-Based Microsimulation Model of Swiss Travel: First Results' PART IV DYNAMIC MODELS 18. P.M. Allen and M. Sanglier (1981), `A Dynamic Model of a Central Place System - II' 19. Demitrios S. Dendrinos and Michael Sonis (1986), `Variational Principles and Conservation Conditions in Volterra's Ecology and in Relative Urban Relative Dynamics' 20. Michael Batty and Paul A. Longley (1987), `Urban Shapes as Fractals' 21. Peter Nijkamp and Aura Reggiani (1995), `Non-linear Evolution of Dynamic Spatial Systems: The Relevance of Chaos and Ecologically-based Models' 22. Jean-Claude Thill and Aaron K. Wheeler (1995), `On Chaos, Continuous-Time and Discrete-Time Models of Spatial Systems Dynamics' 23. Kieran P. Donaghy (2002), `The "Green Book" Twenty Years On: A New Look at the Research Program of Isard and Liossatos "Spatial Dynamics and Optimal Space-Time Development"' PART V NETWORK MODELS 24. Roberto Camagni, Lidia Diappi and Giorgio Leonardi (1986), `Urban Growth and Decline in a Hierarchical System: A Supply-orientated Dynamic Approach' 25. Paul Krugman (1994), `Complex Landscapes in Economic Geography' 26. John R. Roy (1999), `Areas, Nodes and Networks: Some Analytical Considerations' 27. Albert-Laszlo Barabasi and Reka Albert (1999), `Emergence of Scaling in Random Networks' 28. Manfred M. Fischer, Martin Reismann and Katerina Hlavackova-Schindler (2003), `Neural Network Modeling of Constrained Spatial Interaction Flows: Design, Estimation and Performance Issues' PART VI POLICY-PLANNING MODELS 29. P. Nijkamp and P. Rietveld (1976), `Multiobjective Programming Models: New Ways in Regional Decision-Making' 30. Folke Snickars and Joergen W. Weibull (1977), `A Minimum Information Principle: Theory and Practice' 31. Tschangho John Kim, David E. Boyce and Geoffrey J.D. Hewings (1983), `Combined Input-Output and Commodity Flow Models for Interregional Development Planning: Insights from a Korean Application' 32. Sergio J. Rey (2000), `Integrated Regional Econometric+Input-Output Modeling: Issues and Opportunities' Name Index

Product Details

  • ISBN13: 9781845420222
  • Format: Hardback
  • Number Of Pages: 584
  • ID: 9781845420222
  • ISBN10: 1845420225

Delivery Information

  • Saver Delivery: Yes
  • 1st Class Delivery: Yes
  • Courier Delivery: Yes
  • Store Delivery: Yes

Prices are for internet purchases only. Prices and availability in WHSmith Stores may vary significantly

Close