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Registros recuperados: 9
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Cambio de uso de suelo por crecimiento urbano en la cuenca de Metztitlán, Hidalgo. Colegio de Postgraduados
Jiménez Moreno, María Josefa.
Uno de los factores fundamentales en el incremento de las zonas urbanas es el crecimiento de la población. En este estudio se analizó y modeló el cambio de uso de suelo generado por el incremento de la población en las ciudades de Atotonilco, Tulancingo y Zacualtipán de la Cuenca de Metztitlán, Hidalgo, con la finalidad de conocer y estimar el área de expansión urbana en los próximos años, contemplando los años 2010, 2015 y 2020 para fines de planificación urbana. El segundo capítulo reporta un análisis comparativo de algunos métodos empleados en la detección y modelación del cambio de uso del suelo generado por el crecimiento urbano, el cual determinó que no existe un método específico para analizar la dinámica del cambio de uso de suelo urbano, ya que...
Palavras-chave: Crecimiento urbano; Planificación urbana; Cambio de uso del suelo; Urban growth; Urban planning; Land use change; Maestría; Forestal.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://hdl.handle.net/10521/120
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Cambio de uso de suelo por crecimiento urbano en la cuenca de Metztitlán, Hidalgo. Colegio de Postgraduados
Jiménez Moreno, María Josefa.
Uno de los factores fundamentales en el incremento de las zonas urbanas es el crecimiento de la población. En este estudio se analizó y modeló el cambio de uso de suelo generado por el incremento de la población en las ciudades de Atotonilco, Tulancingo y Zacualtipán de la Cuenca de Metztitlán, Hidalgo, con la finalidad de conocer y estimar el área de expansión urbana en los próximos años, contemplando los años 2010, 2015 y 2020 para fines de planificación urbana. El segundo capítulo reporta un análisis comparativo de algunos métodos empleados en la detección y modelación del cambio de uso del suelo generado por el crecimiento urbano, el cual determinó que no existe un método específico para analizar la dinámica del cambio de uso de suelo urbano, ya que...
Palavras-chave: Crecimiento urbano; Planificación urbana; Cambio de uso del suelo; Urban growth; Urban planning; Land use change; Maestría; Forestal.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://hdl.handle.net/10521/120
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Green area loss in San Juan’s inner-ring suburban neighborhoods: a multidisciplinary approach to analyzing green/gray area dynamics Ecology and Society
Ramos-Santiago, Luis E.; The Florida State University, Department of Urban & Regional Planning; ler12@my.fsu.edu; Villanueva-Cubero, Luis; University of Puerto Rico, Department of Natural Sciences; luis.villanuevacubero@upr.edu; Santiago-Acevedo, Luis E.; University of Puerto Rico, Graduate School of Planning; santiago.luis47@gmail.com; Rodriguez-Melendez, Yasha N.; Centro de Estudios Avanzados y del Caribe; yasha.rodriguez@yahoo.com.
The loss of green areas and vegetation in suburban neighborhoods poses short- and long-term consequences associated with environmental changes and socioeconomic decline that can propel such developments to an unsustainable state. We summarize an interdisciplinary investigation aimed at identifying the drivers of green area loss, green cover loss, and quantifying the impact on three inner-ring suburban neighborhoods located along the Rio Piedras watershed in San Juan, Puerto Rico. An inductive approach to social-ecological research was undertaken because it provides a flexible platform for interdisciplinary collaboration on this complex and dynamic subject. The three developments selected for the study were constructed in the mid-20th century under...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Green area loss; Inner-ring suburbs; Land-use science; Neighborhood decline; Puerto Rico; Social-ecological; Sustainability; Urban dynamics; Urban planning.
Ano: 2014
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Key insights for the future of urban ecosystem services research Ecology and Society
Kremer, Peleg; Department of Geography and the Environment, Villanova University; Tishman Environment and Design Center, The New School; peleg.kremer@villanova.edu; McPhearson, Timon; Urban Ecology Lab, Environmental Studies Program, The New School; timon.mcphearson@newschool.edu; Frantzeskaki, Niki; DRIFT, Faculty of Social Sciences, Erasmus University Rotterdam; n.frantzeskaki@drift.eur.nl; Andersson, Erik; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; erik.andersson@su.se; Rall, Emily L; Technical University of Munich, Chair for Strategic Landscape Planning and Management; e.rall@tum.de; Bertram, Christine; Kiel Institute for the World Economy, Research Area The Environment and Natural Resources; christine.bertram@ifw-kiel.de; Hansen, Rieke; Technical University of Munich, Chair for Strategic Landscape Planning and Management; hansen@tum.de; Kaczorowska, Anna; Department of Architecture, Chalmers University of Technology; anna.kaczorowska@chalmers.se; Kain, Jaan-Henrik; Department of Architecture, Chalmers University of Technology; kain@chalmers.se; Kronenberg, Jakub; Department of International Economics, University of Lodz; kronenbe@uni.lodz.pl; Pauleit, Stephan; Technical University of Munich, Chair for Strategic Landscape Planning and Management; pauleit@wzw.tum.de; Rehdanz, Katrin; University of Kiel, Department of Economics; Kiel Institute for the World Economy, Research Area The Environment and Natural Resources; katrin.rehdanz@ifw-kiel.de; Schewenius, Maria; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University; maria.schewenius@su.se; van Ham, Chantal; IUCN - International Union for Conservation of Nature; chantal.vanham@iucn.org; Wurster, Daniel; ; daniel.wurster@gmx.at; Elmqvist, Thomas; Stockholm Resilience Center, Stockholm University; thomas.elmqvist@su.se.
Understanding the dynamics of urban ecosystem services is a necessary requirement for adequate planning, management, and governance of urban green infrastructure. Through the three-year Urban Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (URBES) research project, we conducted case study and comparative research on urban biodiversity and ecosystem services across seven cities in Europe and the United States. Reviewing > 50 peer-reviewed publications from the project, we present and discuss seven key insights that reflect cumulative findings from the project as well as the state-of-the-art knowledge in urban ecosystem services research. The insights from our review indicate that cross-sectoral, multiscale, interdisciplinary research is beginning to provide a...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Insight Palavras-chave: Biodiversity; Social-ecological systems; Urban ecology; Urban ecosystem services; Urban green infrastructure; Urban liveability; Urban planning.
Ano: 2016
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Mainstreaming ecosystem-based adaptation: transformation toward sustainability in urban governance and planning Ecology and Society
Wamsler, Christine; Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS), Sweden; Centre for Societal Resilience (CSR), Sweden; Global Urban Research Centre (GURC), Manchester University, UK; christine.wamsler@lucsus.lu.se.
The concept of ecosystem-based adaptation is advocated at international, national, and regional levels. The concept is thought to foster sustainability transitions and is receiving increasing interest from academic and governmental bodies alike. However, there is little theory regarding the pathways for its systematic implementation. It furthermore remains unclear to what degree the concept is already applied in urban planning practice, how it is integrated into existing planning structures and processes, and what drivers exist for further integration. Against this background, this study examines potential ways to sustainably mainstream ecosystem-based adaptation into urban planning. Eight municipalities in Southern Germany were investigated to analyze the...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Adaptation; Climate change; Green infrastructure; Landscape planning; Municipal planning; Resilience; Risk reduction; Sustainability transitions; Sustainable transformation; Urban planning; Urban transformation.
Ano: 2015
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Operationalizing ecosystem-based adaptation: harnessing ecosystem services to buffer communities against climate change Ecology and Society
Wamsler, Christine; Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS); Centre for Societal Resilience; christine.wamsler@lucsus.lu.se; Niven, Lisa; Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS); lisa.niven@gmail.com; Beery, Thomas H.; Kristianstad University; thomas.beery@hkr.se; Bramryd, Torleif; Environmental Strategy, Lund University Campus Helsingborg; torleif.bramryd@ism.lu.se; Osmani, Adelina; Lund University Centre for Sustainability Studies (LUCSUS); adelinaosmani@hotmail.com; Palo, Thomas; Department of Wildlife, Fish and Environmental Studies, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences (SLU); thomas.r.palo@slu.se.
Ecosystem-based approaches for climate change adaptation are promoted at international, national, and local levels by both scholars and practitioners. However, local planning practices that support these approaches are scattered, and measures are neither systematically implemented nor comprehensively reviewed. Against this background, this paper advances the operationalization of ecosystem-based adaptation by improving our knowledge of how ecosystem-based approaches can be considered in local planning (operational governance level). We review current research on ecosystem services in urban areas and examine four Swedish coastal municipalities to identify the key characteristics of both implemented and planned measures that support ecosystem-based...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Climate change adaptation; Ecosystem management; Ecosystem services; Green infrastructure; Municipal planning; Nature-based solutions; Renaturing cities; Risk reduction; Spatial planning; Sustainability transitions; Urban planning; Urban resilience; Urban transformation.
Ano: 2016
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Resilience assessment: a useful approach to navigate urban sustainability challenges Ecology and Society
Sellberg, My M.; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University, Sweden; my.sellberg@su.se; Wilkinson, Cathy; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University, Sweden; wilkinson_cathy@yahoo.com.au; Peterson, Garry D.; Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University, Sweden; garry.peterson@su.se.
Cities and towns have become increasingly interested in building resilience to cope with surprises, however, how to do this is often unclear. We evaluated the ability of the Resilience Assessment Workbook to help urban areas incorporate resilience thinking into their planning practice by exploring how a resilience assessment process complemented existing planning in the local government of Eskilstuna, Sweden. We conducted this evaluation using participant observation, semistructured interviews, and a survey of the participants. Our findings show that the resilience assessment contributed to ongoing planning practices by addressing sustainability challenges that were not being addressed within the normal municipal planning or operations, such as local food...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Crisis management; Eskilstuna; Local government planning; Participatory processes; Resilience assessment; Sustainable development; Sweden; Transdisciplinary research; Urban planning.
Ano: 2015
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Urban Containment Policies and the Protection of Natural Areas: The Case of Seoul's Greenbelt Ecology and Society
Bengston, David N; USDA Forest Service, North Central Research Station; dbengston@fs.fed.us; Youn, Yeo-Chang; Seoul National University, Department of Forest Science; youn@snu.ac.kr.
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Urban sprawl; Urban containment; Greenbelt; Urban sustainability; Urban planning.
Ano: 2006
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Urbanization Drives a Reduction in Functional Diversity in a Guild of Nectar-feeding Birds Ecology and Society
Pauw, Anton ; Stellenbosch University; apauw@sun.ac.za; Louw, Kirsten; Published posthumously;.
Urbanization is a widespread and rapidly growing threat to biodiversity, therefore we need a predictive understanding of its effects on species and ecosystem processes. In this paper we study the impact of urbanization on a guild of nectar-feeding birds in a biodiversity hotspot at the Cape of Africa. The guild of four bird species provides important ecosystem services by pollinating 320 plant species in the Cape Floral Region. Functional diversity within the guild is related to differences in bill length. The long-billed Malachite Sunbird (Nectarinia famosa) plays an irreplaceable role as the exclusive pollinator of plant species with long nectar tubes. We analyzed the composition of the guild in suburban gardens of Cape Town along a gradient of...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Bird pollination; Citizen science; Ecosystem services; Hummingbird feeders; Mobile link organism; Mutualism disruption; Nectarivore; Resilience; Urban ecology; Urban planning.
Ano: 2012
Registros recuperados: 9
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