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Registros recuperados: 40
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A mixed-methods analysis of social-ecological feedbacks between urbanization and forest persistence Ecology and Society
BenDor, Todd; University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; bendor@unc.edu; Shoemaker, Douglas A.; North Carolina State University; douglas.shoemaker@gmail.com; Thill, Jean-Claude; University of North Carolina at Charlotte; Jean-Claude.Thill@uncc.edu; Dorning, Monica A.; North Carolina State University; madorning@gmail.com; Meentemeyer, Ross K.; North Carolina State University; ross_meentemeyer@ncsu.edu.
We examined how social-ecological factors in the land-change decision-making process influenced neighboring decisions and trajectories of alternative landscape ecologies. We decomposed individual landowner decisions to conserve or develop forests in the rapidly growing Charlotte, North Carolina, U.S. region, exposing and quantifying the effects of forest quality, and social and cultural dynamics. We tested the hypothesis that the intrinsic value of forest resources, e.g., cultural attachment to land, influence woodland owners’ propensity to sell. Data were collected from a sample of urban, nonindustrial private forest (U-NIPF) owners using an individualized survey design that spatially matched land-owner responses to the ecological and timber...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Insight Palavras-chave: Forest persistence; Land-use change; Social-ecological feedbacks; Tax policy; Urban forests; Urbanization.
Ano: 2014
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A Peri-Urban Neotropical Forest Transition and its Consequences for Environmental Services Ecology and Society
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Exotic species invasion; Forest transition; GIS; Land-use change; Subtropical Argentina; Urbanization; Watershed conservation; Yungas.
Ano: 2008
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A time to change? The supply of climate mitigation products from land-use change in northern NSW AgEcon
Moss, Jonathan; Cacho, Oscar J.; Mounter, Stuart W..
With the impending introduction of an Australian Carbon Pollution Reduction Scheme, farmers and landholders in rural Australia have increased opportunities to participate in the market. This includes the adoption of land-use change to sequester additional carbon in exchange for carbon credits and the production of a renewable energy source (biofuels). However, these land-use changes compete with existing farm enterprises and may contain significant transaction costs. Therefore it is necessary for the institutional arrangements to provide adequate incentives for landholders to adopt these land-use changes. This paper examines the potential supply of these land-use changes for climate mitigation from landholders in a northern NSW catchment. These results...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Border Rivers-Gwydir; Carbon sequestration; Land-use change; Resource /Energy Economics and Policy.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/59104
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Assessment on the Eco-environment and the Land Use Based on the Ecosystem Service Value —A Case of Guangdong Province, China AgEcon
Zhou, Chang-ping.
Based on the previous research and the 1996 and 2008 land use change survey, land use type of Guangdong Province is divided into 10 types of farmland, garden plot, woodland, grassland, residential points and other construction sites, traffic and transmission land, land for water conservancy facilities, wetland, water area, and land hard to be utilized. Then, area change and annual changing rate of land use type in Guangdong Province are calculated by the analysis method of land use change. Based on this, ecosystem service value assessment method is used to discuss the variation of ecosystem service value in Guangdong Province. Result shows that ecosystem service value of land use shows a decreasing trend in Guangdong Province, having reduced from 635036...
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Land-use change; Ecosystem service value; Guangdong Province; China; Agribusiness.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/93672
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Causes and Extent of Declines among Native North American Invertebrate Pollinators: Detection, Evidence, and Consequences Ecology and Society
Cane, James H; USDA-ARS; jcane@biology.usu.edu; Tepedino, Vincent J; USDA-ARS; andrena@biology.usu.edu.
Ecosystem health and agricultural wealth in North America depend on a particular invertebrate fauna to deliver pollination services. Extensive losses in pollinator guilds and communities can disrupt ecosystem integrity, a circumstance that today forces most farmers to rely on honey bees for much fruit and seed production. Are North America's invertebrate pollinator faunas already widely diminished or currently threatened by human activities? How would we know, what are the spatiotemporal scales for detection, and which anthropogenic factors are responsible? Answers to these questions were considered by participants in a workshop sponsored by the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis in October of 1999, and these questions form the nucleus...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Apiformes; Apoidea; Insecta; Conservation; Diversity; Land-use change; Native invertebrate pollinators; North America; Pollination; Pollinator declines.
Ano: 2001
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Coca and Colonists: Quantifying and Explaining Forest Clearance under Coca and Anti-Narcotics Policy Regimes Ecology and Society
Bradley, Andrew V; Centre for Ecology and Hydrology, Monks Wood, Abbots Ripton, Cambridgeshire, PE28 2LS, UK; avbradley@ceh.ac.uk; Millington, Andrew C; Department of Geography, 810 O&M Building, Texas A&M University, College Station, Texas 77843-3147, USA; millington@geog.tamu.edu.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Anti-narcotics policies; Bolivia; Coca; Deforestation; Forest clearance rates; Land-use change.
Ano: 2008
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Comparing the profitability of farming and forestry AgEcon
Evison, David.
This paper updates an analysis of returns from major productive land uses in New Zealand carried out in 2008. Trends in profitability over time are shown, and a preliminary investigation of the relationship between land-use change towards forestry (new land planting) and forestry profitability is described.
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Profitability; Farming; Forestry; Land use; Land-use change; Agricultural and Food Policy; Community/Rural/Urban Development; Crop Production/Industries; Environmental Economics and Policy; Farm Management; Land Economics/Use; Livestock Production/Industries.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/99682
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Does open space increase development? AgEcon
Zipp, Katherine Y.; Lewis, David J.; Provencher, Bill.
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Land-use change; Spatial modeling; Land Economics/Use.
Ano: 2011 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/103626
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Economics of Smallholder Rubber Production in Northern Laos AgEcon
Manivong, Vongpaphane; Cramb, Rob A..
In response to demand from China, rubber smallholdings are being established by shifting cultivators in Northern Laos, encouraged by government land-use policy. We examine the economics of smallholder rubber production in an established rubbergrowing village and model the likely expansion of smallholder rubber in Northern Laos. Data were obtained from key informants, group interviews, direct observation, and a farm-household survey. Latex yields were estimated using the Bioeconomic Rubber Agroforestry Support System (BRASS). A financial model was developed to estimate the net present value for a representative rubber smallholding. This model was then combined with spatial data in a Geographical Information System (GIS) to predict the likely expansion of...
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Smallholder rubber; Laos; Commercialisation; Bioeconomic modelling; Land-use change; Crop Production/Industries.
Ano: 2007 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/10380
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Environmental change: prospects for conservation and agriculture in a southwest Australia biodiversity hotspot Ecology and Society
Pettit, Neil E.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; neil.pettit@uwa.edu.au; Naiman, Robert J.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; University of Washington; naiman@uw.edu; Fry, Julia M.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; juliawrightfry@gmail.com; Roberts, J. Dale; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; dale.roberts@uwa.edu.au; Close, Paul G.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; paul.close@uwa.edu.au; Pusey, Bradley J.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; bpusey@westnet.com.au; Woodall, Geoff S.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; geoff.woodall@uwa.edu.au; MacGregor, Colin J.; College of Marine & Environmental Sciences, James Cook University; colin.macgregor@jcu.edu.au; Speldewinde, Peter C.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; peter.speldewinde@uwa.edu.au; Stewart, Barbara; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; barbara.cook@uwa.edu.au; Dobbs, Rebecca J.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; rebecca.dobbs@uwa.edu.au; Paterson, Harriet L.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; harriet.paterson@uwa.edu.au; Cook, Peter; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; peter.cook@uwa.edu.au; Toussaint, Sandy; School of Social and Cultural Studies, The University of Western Australia; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; sandy.toussaint@uwa.edu.au; Comer, Sarah; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; Department of Parks and Wildlife; Sarah.Comer@DPaW.wa.gov.au; Davies, Peter M.; Centre of Excellence in Natural Resource Management, The University of Western Australia; peter.davies@uwa.edu.au.
Accelerating environmental change is perhaps the greatest challenge for natural resource management; successful strategies need to be effective for decades to come. Our objective is to identify opportunities that new environmental conditions may provide for conservation, restoration, and resource use in a globally recognized biodiversity hotspot in southwestern Australia. We describe a variety of changes to key taxonomic groups and system-scale characteristics as a consequence of environmental change (climate and land use), and outline strategies for conserving and restoring important ecological and agricultural characteristics. Opportunities for conservation and economic adaptation are substantial because of gradients in rainfall, temperature, and land...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Synthesis Palavras-chave: Adaptive management; Agriculture and conservation; Biodiversity; Climate change; Land-use change; Southwest Australia..
Ano: 2015
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ENVIRONMENTAL EFFECTS OF AGRICULTURAL LAND-USE CHANGE: THE ROLE OF ECONOMICS AND POLICY AgEcon
Lubowski, Ruben N.; Bucholtz, Shawn; Claassen, Roger; Roberts, Michael J.; Cooper, Joseph C.; Gueorguieva, Anna; Johansson, Robert C..
This report examines evidence on the relationship between agricultural land-use changes, soil productivity, and indicators of environmental sensitivity. If cropland that shifts in and out of production is less productive and more environmentally sensitive than other cropland, policy-induced changes in land use could have production effects that are smaller-and environmental impacts that are greater-than anticipated. To illustrate this possibility, this report examines environmental outcomes stemming from landuse conversion caused by two agricultural programs that others have identified as potentially having important influences on land use and environmental quality: Federal crop insurance subsidies and the Conservation Reserve Program (CRP), the Nation's...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Conservation Reserve Program (CRP); Crop insurance; Erosion; Extensive margin; Farm policy; Imperiled species; Land use; Land-use change; Land quality; Nutrient loss; Soil productivity; Environmental Economics and Policy; Land Economics/Use.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33591
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Ex Ante Impact Assessment of Policies Affecting Land Use, Part B: Application of the Analytical Framework Ecology and Society
Helming, Katharina; Leibniz-Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF); khelming@zalf.de; Diehl, Katharina; Leibniz-Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF); diehl@zalf.de; Kuhlman, Tom; Agricultural Economics Research Institute (LEI); tom.kuhlman@wur.nl; Verburg, Peter H.; Institute for Environmental Studies, VU University Amsterdam; Peter.Verburg@ivm.vu.nl; Bakker, Martha; Alterra WUR; Martha.bakker@wur.nl; Perez-Soba, Marta; Alterra WUR; marta.perezsoba@wur.nl; Jones, Laurence; Centre for Ecology and Hydrology (CEH) Bangor; lj@ceh.ac.uk; Verkerk, Pieter Johannes; European Forest Institute (EFI); Hans.verkerk@efi.int; Tabbush, Paul; ; paul.tabbush@virgin.net; Morris, Jake Breton; Forest Research; jake.morris@forestry.gsi.gov.uk; Drillet, Zuzana; University of Aberdeen; Z.imrichova@abdn.ac.uk; Farrington, John; University of Aberdeen; j.farrington@abdn.ac.uk; Stuczynski, Tomasz; Institute of Soil Science and Plant Cultivation; ts@iung.pulawy.pl; Siebielec, Grzegorz; Institute of Soil Science and Plant Cultivation; gs@iung.pulawy.pl; Sieber, Stefan; Leibniz-Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF); stefan.sieber@zalf.de; Wiggering, Hubert; Leibniz-Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF); wiggering@zalf.de.
The use of science-based tools for impact assessment has increasingly gained focus in addressing the complexity of interactions between environment, society, and economy. For integrated assessment of policies affecting land use, an analytical framework was developed. The aim of our work was to apply the analytical framework for specific scenario cases and in combination with quantitative and qualitative application methods. The analytical framework was tested for two cases involving the ex ante impact assessment of: (1) a European Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) financial reform scenario employing a modeling approach and combined with a comprehensive indicator analysis and valuation; and (2) a regional bioenergy policy scenario, employing a fully...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Analytical framework; Discussion tools; DPSIR framework; Ex ante impact assessment; Land-use change; Model-based tools; Participatory assessment tools; Policy development; Sustainability.
Ano: 2011
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Genesis of an indigenous social-ecological landscape in eastern Panama Ecology and Society
Sharma, Divya; Department of Biology, McGill University; divya.sharma2@mail.mcgill.ca; Vergara-Asenjo, Gerardo; Department of Biology, McGill University; Instituto Forestal de Chile; gevergara@gmail.com; Potvin, Catherine; Department of Biology, McGill University; Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute; catherine.potvin@mcgill.ca.
Knowledge of the interplay between ecological and social influences in the context of land-use decision-making is sparse. To help fill this gap, we conducted participatory land-cover mapping in an indigenous territory of eastern Panama to identify factors that influenced household land-use decisions. The map illustrated a mosaic of land cover dominated by pasture. Primary discourse on influences from 35 semistructured interviews with landowners, women, and youth emphasized economic concerns, such as subsistence, and social-cultural factors, such as reticence to abandon traditional agriculture. Multivariate analysis showed that timing of family settlement helped determine proportion of forest cover, and place of origin helped determine proportion of short...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Eastern Panama; Deforestation; Forest cover; Indigenous migration; Land-cover mapping; Land-use change; Land-use decisions; Livelihood strategies; Local knowledge; Reforestation; Social-ecological landscape.
Ano: 2015
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Geoecological drivers of cerrado heterogeneity and 13C natural abundance in oxisols after land-use change Rev. Bras. Ciênc. Solo
Neufeldt,Henry.
The 13C natural abundance technique was applied to study C dynamics after land-use change from native savanna to Brachiaria, Pinus, and Eucalyptus in differently textured Cerrado Oxisols. But due to differences in the d13C signatures of subsoils under native savanna and under introduced species, C substitution could only be calculated based on results of cultivated soils nearby. It was estimated that after 20 years, Pinus C had replaced only 5 % of the native C in the 0-1.2 m layer, in which substitution was restricted to the top 0.4 m. Conversely, after 12 years, Brachiaria had replaced 21 % of Cerrado C to a depth of 1.2 m, where substitution decreased only slightly throughout the entire profile. The high d13C values in the subsoils of the cultivated...
Tipo: Info:eu-repo/semantics/article Palavras-chave: Cerrado formations; 13C natural abundance; Waterlogging; Oxisol; Soil fertility; Land-use change.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://www.scielo.br/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S0100-06832006000500015
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Globalization and Land-Use Transitions in Latin America Ecology and Society
Grau, H. Ricardo; Universidad Nacional de Tucuman; CONICET; chilograu@gmail.com; Aide, Mitchell; University of Puerto Rico; tmaide@yahoo.com.
Current socioeconomic drivers of land-use change associated with globalization are producing two contrasting land-use trends in Latin America. Increasing global food demand (particularly in Southeast Asia) accelerates deforestation in areas suitable for modern agriculture (e.g., soybean), severely threatening ecosystems, such as Amazonian rain forests, dry forests, and subtropical grasslands. Additionally, in the coming decades, demand for biofuels may become an emerging threat. In contrast, high yields in modern agricultural systems and rural–urban migration coupled with remittances promote the abandonment of marginal agricultural lands, thus favoring ecosystem recovery on mountains, deserts, and areas of poor soils, while improving human...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Insight Palavras-chave: Agriculture; Deforestation; Ecological transition; Forest transition; Globalization; Land-use change; Latin America.
Ano: 2008
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Habitat Fragmentation and Native Bees: a Premature Verdict? Ecology and Society
Cane, James H; USDA-ARS; jcane@biology.usu.edu.
Few studies directly address the consequences of habitat fragmentation for communities of pollinating insects, particularly for the key pollinator group, bees (Hymenoptera: Apiformes). Bees typically live in habitats where nesting substrates and bloom are patchily distributed and spatially dissociated. Bee studies have all defined habitat fragments as remnant patches of floral hosts or forests, overlooking the nesting needs of bees. Several authors conclude that habitat fragmentation is broadly deleterious, but their own data show that some native species proliferate in sampled fragments. Other studies report greater densities and comparable diversities of native bees at flowers in some fragment size classes relative to undisrupted habitats, but find...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Apoidea; Bees; Conservation; Diversity; Habitat fragmentation; Land-use change; Pollination; Pollinator; Statistics; Taxonomy.
Ano: 2001
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Increase in sugarcane areas and profile change in the agricultural production in Northeast of São Paulo state. Repositório Alice
RONQUIM, C. C.; FIGUEIREDO, E. B.; TEIXEIRA, A. H. de C.; LEIVAS, J. F.; BORDONAL, R. O..
We evaluated the changes in the agricultural production profile of an area at the watersheds of the Mogi-Guaçu and Pardo rivers along a 27-year period using satellite images. The areas used for sugarcane production in 2015 were classified by updating the maps produced by the Canasat project, which were transformed into vectors and added as layers in a Geographic Information System (GIS). We then reclassified the sugarcane areas using on-screen visual interpretation. The polygons of areas which still featured sugarcane in 2015 were maintained. New areas, identified by means of the Google Earth TM's high-resolution images used for the 2015 mapping were added. We mapped the areas of coffee, citrus, eucalyptus and rubber-tree, pastures, native forests, and...
Tipo: Resumo em anais de congresso (ALICE) Palavras-chave: Agriculture; Land-use change; GIS; Spatial analysis.
Ano: 2017 URL: http://www.alice.cnptia.embrapa.br/alice/handle/doc/1080945
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Integrating Expert Knowledge into Mapping Ecosystem Services Trade-offs for Sustainable Forest Management Ecology and Society
Brunner, Sibyl H.; Planning of Landscape and Urban Systems (PLUS), Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich ; brunner@nsl.ethz.ch; Altwegg, Juerg; Planning of Landscape and Urban Systems (PLUS), Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich ; altwegg@nsl.ethz.ch; Christen, Marc; WSL - Institute for Snow and Avalanche Research SLF; christen@slf.ch; Bebi, Peter; WSL - Institute for Snow and Avalanche Research SLF; bebi@slf.ch.
Mountain ecosystems are highly sensitive to global change. In fact, the continued capacity of mountain regions to provide goods and services to society is threatened by the impact of environmental changes on ecosystems. Although mapping ecosystem services values is known to support sustainable resource management, the integration of spatially explicit local expert knowledge on ecosystem dynamics and social responses to global changes has not yet been integrated in the modeling process. This contribution demonstrates the importance of integrating local knowledge into the spatially explicit valuation of ecosystem services. Knowledge acquired by expert surveys flows into a GIS-based Bayesian Network for valuing forest ecosystem services under a land-use and a...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Bayesian network; Climate change; Ecosystem services; Expert survey; Forest management; Land-use change; Mapping; Mountain ecosystem; Trade-offs; Uncertainty.
Ano: 2013
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Land abandonment, landscape, and biodiversity: questioning the restorative character of the forest transition in the Mediterranean Ecology and Society
Marull, Joan; Barcelona Institute of Regional and Metropolitan Studies (IERMB), Autonomous University of Barcelona; joan.marull@uab.cat; Tello, Enric; Department of Economic History and Institutions, Faculty of Economics and Business, University of Barcelona; tello@ub.edu; Diana, Giovanna L.; Barcelona Institute of Regional and Metropolitan Studies (IERMB), Autonomous University of Barcelona; gio.diana87@libero.it; Pons, Manel; Barcelona Institute of Regional and Metropolitan Studies (IERMB), Autonomous University of Barcelona; manel.pons.sanvidal@uab.cat; Coll, Francesc; Barcelona Institute of Regional and Metropolitan Studies (IERMB), Autonomous University of Barcelona; Francesc.Coll@uab.cat.
The effects of land abandonment on biodiversity have received considerable attention by scholars, but results are far from conclusive. Different cultural traditions of scientists seem to underlie the contrasting ways in which land abandonment is understood. Although the forest transition (FT) framework considers land abandonment as an opportunity for biodiversity conservation, European landscape ecologists characterize it as a threat. We use insights from both traditions to analyze the effects of land abandonment on landscape and biodiversity in a mountain area of metropolitan Barcelona. We do so through an in-depth historical case study covering a period of 160 years. A set of landscape metrics was applied to land-cover maps derived from cadastral...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biodiversity; Cultural landscape; Forest transition; Land abandonment; Landscape changes; Landscape structure; Land-use change; Land-use mosaic; Mediterranean; Peasant management.
Ano: 2015
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Landscape Patterns of Exurban Growth in the USA from 1980 to 2020 Ecology and Society
Theobald, David M; Colorado State University; davet@nrel.colostate.edu.
In the United States, citizens, policy makers, and natural resource managers alike have become concerned about urban sprawl, both locally and nationally. Most assessments of sprawl, or undesired growth patterns, have focused on quantifying land-use changes in urban and metropolitan areas. It is critical for ecologists to examine and improve understanding of land-use changes beyond the urban fringe—also called exurban sprawl—because of the extensive and widespread changes that are occurring, and which often are located adjacent to or nearby “protected” lands. The primary goal of this paper is to describe the development of a nationwide, fine-grained database of historical, current, and forecasted housing density,...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Cross-scale edge; Exurban sprawl; Forecast model; Landscape sprawl metric; Land-use change; Resilience.
Ano: 2005
Registros recuperados: 40
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