Includes bibliographical references (p. -122) and indexes.
|Other titles||Land ownership and residential land use in urban economies|
|LC Classifications||HD1391 .T65 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||127 p. :|
|Number of Pages||127|
Get this from a library! Landownership and residential land use in urban economies: existence and uniqueness of the equilibrium. [Suminori Tokunaga] -- As a prototype for introducing landownership into an urban residential choice model, a basic model of residential land use is proposed in which a group of city residents is assumed to own jointly a. Impact of [alpha]-landownership on Residential Land Use Equilibria --Ch. 4. Impact of S-landownership on Residential Land Use Equilibria --Ch. 5. Landownership and Welfare Impacts of Zoning Regulations --Ch. 6. Conclusion. Other Titles: Land ownership and residential land use in urban economies: Responsibility: Suminori Tokunaga. Cite this chapter as: Tokunaga S. () Impact of S-landownership on Residential Land Use Equilibria. In: Landownership and Residential Land Use in Urban by: 1. Landownership And Residential Land Use In Urban Economies Existence And Uniquen Chicago Land - $ Chicago Land Use Survey 2 Volumes Vol. 1 Residential Chicago Vol. 2 Land.
Land-use planning is the process of regulating the use of land in an effort to promote more desirable social and environmental outcomes as well as a more efficient use of resources. Goals of land use planning may include environmental conservation, restraint of urban sprawl, minimization of transport costs, prevention of land use conflicts, and a reduction in exposure to pollutants. In Section we compare equilibrium and optimal land use, and draw the conclusion that the competitive equilibrium is socially efficient. In Section , we conduct comparative static analyses of equilibrium land use. Again, by using the boundary rent curve approach, we examine the effects of population and income changes on equilibrium land use. 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 covers the main aspects of regional and urban economics and presents state-of-the-art theories in a comprehensive and concise way. The book will be of interest to undergraduates in business and economics and covers specific areas such as real estate, urban and regional planning and geography and development studies.
The publication first elaborates on the economic dimension of urbanization, nature of economic analysis, urban policy and planning implications, and use of economic models. The text then examines the economic basis of urban areas, urban real property market, and urban land-use patterns. Residential land use has the largest share of all urban land use. The exact proportion of residential use varies depending if one includes the entire area of urban land including developed and vacant land or the built up area. Residential land use include individual household unites, dormitories, hotels, parks, motels, and vacant plots. This book examines the economic reasons why people choose to live where they live and develops, through analysis of the bid rent function, a unified theory of urban land use and city size. The first part of the book explicates the basic theory of urban land use and optimal city size. Residential location behavior of households is examined in a. This book examines the economic reasons why people choose to live where they live and develops, through analysis of the bid rent function, a unified theory of urban land use and city size. The first part of the book explicates the basic theory of urban land use and optimal city size. Residential location behavior of households is examined in a Reviews: 1.