TEDxBrisbane 2011 - Paul Songhurst - One square metre at a time This video is currently unavailable. Sorry, this video is not available on this device. Video player is too small. Normal quality
Garden City Model #1 | Garden City Model #2 Gudmundur Hannesson was a Professor of Medicine at the University of Iceland who developed the Icelandic interest in Garden City planning. In his book, On Town Planning, he emphasized curved residential roads and the importance of low building heights which are better able to catch sunlight at high altitudes (as in Reykjavik). He built a strong case for continuous rows of low rise houses, instead of the traditional small detached houses which characterized Reykjavik at that time. In addition he emphasized the importance of separation of residential quarters from other town functions, such as commerce and industry. An example of a Garden City urban model which concentrated housing and used large amounts of green space as buffers between residential and other land uses. GardenCity1
E. HOWARD, GARDEN CITIES OF TO-MORROW GARDEN CITIES OF TO-MORROW Ebenezer Howard Garden Cities of To-Morrow (London, 1902. Reprinted, edited with a Preface by F. J. Osborn and an Introductory Essay by Lewis Mumford. (London: Faber and Faber, ):50-57, 138- 147. So much has been written about Ebenezer Howard (1850-1928) and his garden city concept that this note is scarcely needed.
ICOS is an independent international organisation providing local solutions to tackle new global challenges. Through an innovative combination of research, analysis and project implementation, ICOS examines the root causes of current challenges to achieve measurable and direct results. Working from regional centres in Afghanistan, Brazil, India, the UAE and the United Kingdom, ICOS offers cutting edge social technology to help organisations across the globe reach their goals. ICOS Citizenship - Team
DEMOGRAPHIA: Demographics Development Impacts Market Research & Urban Policy 9th Annual Demographia International Housing Affordability SurveyHOUSING AFFORDABILITY: KEY TO ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL SUSTAINABILITY 337 Markets: Australia . Canada . China (Hong Kong) . Ireland .
Population by Countries List of population figures for all countries. Global Village, Earth as a village of 100 people Have a look at the international community. World Population by continents and countries
World Urbanization Prospects, the 2011 Revision
The tables provide assumed annual growth rates for cities and urban areas between 2006 and 2020. The assumptions are based on past growth/decline and forecasts by international and national statistics organisations. THE LARGEST CITIES IN THE WORLD AND THEIR MAYORS 2010 Introduction Cities by size: 1 to 150 | 151 to 300 | 301 to 450 | 451 to 550 | Cities in alphabetical order: A to D | E to L | M to R | S to Z | Cities by countries: A to D | E to L | M to R | S to Z | LARGEST URBAN AREAS: Introduction In 2006: Urban areas ranked 1 to 100 | Urban areas ranked 101 to 200 | Urban areas ranked 201 to 300 | Urban areas ranked 301 to 400 | In 2020: Urban areas ranked 1 to 100 | Urban areas ranked 101 to 200 | Urban areas ranked 201 to 300 | Urban areas ranked 301 to 400 | FASTEST GROWING URBAN AREAS: Urban areas ranked 1 to 100 | Urban areas ranked 101 to 200 | Urban areas ranked 201 to 300 | ALPHABETICAL INDEX: Urban areas A to D | Urban areas E to L | Urban areas M to R | Urban areas S to Z | World's fastest growing urban areas (1)
The 10 Fastest-Growing (and Fastest-Declining) Cities in the World - Derek Thompson A new survey from the Brookings Institution ranks the world's 200 largest metropolitan economies -- which account for half of global GDP -- from 1-200. And the winners are ... Jordi AC/Flickr Shanghai is the fastest-growing city in the world, according to MetroMonitor, a quarterly analysis from the Brookings Institution that compares the 200 most prosperous metros by income and job growth. The victims of the euro zone crisis dominate the end of the list.
Maps » Gridded Population of the World (GPW), v3
Welcome to Brisbane City Council’s PD Online, an online Planning and Development System containing the following services PD Online may be subject to intermittent lapses of the availability of the service. As a result, users seeking to view Development Applications may experience some delays during peak times. Should you experience any performance issues and you would like to make a submission (or feedback), please email your submission to Dalodgement@brisbane.qld.gov.au. Please ensure your email clearly identifies the development application to which the submission relates (with Council reference number and street address), and include the name and address of each person who is making the submission. Planning and Development - Brisbane City Council
Domesday Book Domesday Book (/ˈduːmzdeɪ/ or US /ˈdoʊmzdeɪ/; Latin: Liber de Wintonia) is a manuscript record of the great survey, completed in 1086 on orders of William the Conqueror, of much of England and parts of Wales: "While spending the Christmas time of 1085 in Gloucester, William had deep speech with his counsellors and sent men all over England to each shire to find out what or how much each landholder had in land and livestock, and what it was worth" (Anglo-Saxon Chronicle). In Latin (though highly abbreviated, and with some vernacular for native terms without Latin equivalent), the survey's key purpose was to determine what taxes had been owing under Edward the Confessor. The assessors' reckoning of a man's holdings and their value, as given in the Book, was dispositive and without appeal, and thus the name Domesday Book (Middle English for Doomsday Book) came into use in the 12th century. As Richard FitzNigel wrote around 1179:
Featured Quote: Jennifer Robinson on Comparative Urban Studies "The very fact that cities exist in a world of other cities means that any attempt at a general or theoretical statement about cities either depends upon or invites comparative reflection. What constitutes a city, how are cities organized, what happens in them, where are they going? — in a world of cities these and many other questions invoke a comparative gesture. The budding theorist finds herself asking of the many studies she reads from different parts of the world: are these processes the same in the city I know? Are they perhaps similar but for different reasons?
EURICUR (through Erasmus University) is the scientific partner of the European project CRII. The aim of this project is through an integrated approach, to help increase the attractiveness of European Cities by promoting the restoration or further development of their identity, their image and variety. European Institute for Comparative Urban Research
European Institute for Comparative Urban Research Projects » Projects overview Projects Empowering metropolitan regions through new forms of co-operation In the project 'Empowering Metropolitan Regions through New Forms of Cooperation' we analyse the development of cross-border and cross-sector partne.. read more... The Port Areas of Ghent and Zeeland Seaports: Stronger Together?
Undue Subdivision of Land Prevention Act 1885 The Undue Subdivision of Land Prevention Act 1885 was a law passed by the Parliament of Queensland in that year to prevent overcrowding and urban degradation in cities and towns in Queensland, especially in Brisbane. The law is a noteworthy example of early efforts by Australian legislators to control urban development and avoid the appearance of slums. While the Act made Brisbane and other Queensland cities a more attractive and less overcrowded place to live and raise families and allowed each household to grow a garden, it did have its disadvantages, the main one being that the resulting low population density made it more expensive to provide urban services such as sewerage, paving and street lighting. As a result, Brisbane was the last major city in Australia to be comprehensively sewered, and unpaved laneways were common in the inner city until the 1960s.
About Agenda News Education Galleries Design and Politics / Galleries / Design and Politics / 2011–2012 / Berlage Institute
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- Global Cities Research Institute
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