Archives

2018

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2018: Elderly Mobility

This Special Issue of TeMA Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment collects the research works of one of the sessions organised in the framework of the XX Scientific Meeting of the Società Italiana degli Economisti dei Trasporti e della Logistica (SIET), focused on the MOBILAGE (Mobility and aging: daily life and welfare supportive networks at the neighbourhood level) research project financed by Fondazione Cariplo within the “Aging and social research: people, places and relations” 2017 Call for scientific research. The session was addressed to investigate elderly (people aged 65+) mobility, by exploring the supply and demand of Local Public Transport (LPT) in urban areas.
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Vol 11, No 2 (2018): The Resilience City/The Fragile City. Methods, tools and best practices

The fragile/resilience city represents a topic that collects itself all the issues related to the urban risks and referred to the different impacts that an urban system has to face with. Studies useful to improve the urban conditions of resilience (physical, environmental, economical, social) are particularly welcome. Main topics to consider could be issues of water, soil, energy, etc.. The identification of urban fragilities could represent a new first step in order to develop and to propose methodological and operative innovations for the planning and the management of the urban and territorial transformations.
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2018: Special Issue 1.2018. Urban Travel Behavior in the Middle East and North Africa

The characteristics of urban travel behaviors and the attitudes of passengers in the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) is less-studied. When it comes to the effects of urban form, residential self-selections, and lifestyles, it is entirely not investigated in majority of the countries of the region. There is a considerable knowledge gap about the circumstances of how people think and decide about their short-term, medium-term, and long-term mobility for commute and non-commute travels. The we do not know if the land use traits such as population and employment densities as well as mix of land uses, accessibility to public transportation and neighborhood amenities, and connectivity of street networks are as influential as they are in western counties or in higher income societies. There is a very limited understanding about the extent to which the personal preferences, lifestyles, and in general psychology of the people of the region affect their transport behaviors. The complexity of the analysis methods applied for studying urban travel phenomena of the MENA region is even less-developed. Longitudinal or discrete choice molding methods are applied in mobility research considerably less than studies coming from high-income countries.

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Vol 11, No 1 (2018): The Resilience City/The Fragile City. Methods, tools and best practices

The fragile/resilience city represents a topic that collects itself all the issues related to the urban risks and referred to the different impacts that an urban system has to face with. Studies useful to improve the urban conditions of resilience (physical, environmental, economical, social) are particularly welcome. Main topics to consider could be issues of water, soil, energy, etc.. The identification of urban fragilities could represent a new first step in order to develop and to propose methodological and operative innovations for the planning and the management of the urban and territorial transformations.

2017

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Vol 10, No 3 (2017): Methods, tools and best practices to increase the capacity of urban systems to adapt to natural and man-made changes

The 10th volume of the TeMA Journal will promote the debate on the definition and the implementation of methods, tools and best practices aimed at improving energy efficiency (e.g. green and blue infrastructures) at the neighbourhood level while increasing the capacity (i.e. resilience) of urban systems to adapt to natural changes (e.g. climate change) and/or man-made changes (e.g. migration flow, land take, tourism, suburban areas degradation, free car areas).
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Vol 10, No 2 (2017): Methods, tools and best practices to increase the capacity of urban systems to adapt to natural and man-made changes

The 10th volume of the TeMA Journal will promote the debate on the definition and the implementation of methods, tools and best practices aimed at improving energy efficiency (e.g. green and blue infrastructures) at the neighbourhood level while increasing the capacity (i.e. resilience) of urban systems to adapt to natural changes (e.g. climate change) and/or man-made changes (e.g. migration flow, land take, tourism, suburban areas degradation, free car areas).
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Vol 10, No 1 (2017): Methods, tools and best practices to increase the capacity of urban systems to adapt to natural and man-made changes

The 10th volume of the TeMA Journal will promote the debate on the definition and the implementation of methods, tools and best practices aimed at improving energy efficiency (e.g. green and blue infrastructures) at the neighbourhood level while increasing the capacity (i.e. resilience) of urban systems to adapt to natural changes (e.g. climate change) and/or man-made changes (e.g. migration flow, land take, tourism, suburban areas degradation, free car areas).

2016

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Vol 9, No 3 (2016): Planning for livable and safe cities: Socio-economic changes in advanced societies

Contributions dealing with strategies and measures aimed at reducing the impacts of socio-economic dynamics on cities life and organization by redefining the physical and functional form of the urban environment are invited. In particular, contributions dealing with population aging, globalization and migration flows are especially welcome. Specific attention will be devoted to the development and pervasiveness of new communication technologies as a tool to design innovative techniques of governance and management of the urban development, which are appropriate to the increasing complexity of urban systems and able to promote a wider participation in the decision making processes as well as guide the implementation of the foreseen strategies and the monitoring of the urban systems’ development.
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2016: Transit-Oriented Development in Iran: Challenges and Solutions

The Special Issue the Tema Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment, collects the proceedings of the Joint workshop, which is to be held by Center for Technology of Society (ZTG) of Technische Universität Berlin (TUB) and Road, Housing and Urban Development Research Center (BHRC) in Tehran on Feb. 29, 2016, under the title “Transit-Oriented Development (TOD) in Iran: Challenges and Solutions”. Although the contents of the workshop target TOD in Iran, it has a partial look to the experiences of Germany. Identifying the problems that have limited the positive effects, user-friendliness, and good accessibility of public transport systems in Iran, as well as putting the state of the art of the topic practiced in Germany into discussion with Iranian experts are the most prominent targets of the workshop. Topics on the borderline between urban transportation planning, urban planning, and urban design need to be addressed in the dialogue facilitated between the Iranian and German experts.

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Vol 9, No 2 (2016): Planning for livable and safe cities: Energy, pollution and the degradation of the urban environment

Strategies and measures aimed at reducing the main sources of pollution/energy consumption/degradation of the urban environment while improving the quality of life in cities are invited. In particular, contributions dealing with residential energy consumption, transport energy consumption and noise pollution are especially welcome. Specific attention will be devoted to the development and pervasiveness of new communication technologies as a tool to design innovative techniques of governance and management of the urban development, which are appropriate to the increasing complexity of urban systems and able to promote a wider participation in the decision making processes as well as guide the implementation of the foreseen strategies and the monitoring of the urban systems’ development.
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Vol 9, No 1 (2016): Planning for livable and safe cities: Extreme weather events caused by climate change

Strategies and measures aimed at reducing the vulnerability of existing urban settlements to climate-related phenomena focusing on measures/strategies both in the urban planning and the building design sector as well as in the legislative/normative one. Specific attention has been given to new communication technologies as a tool to design innovative techniques of governance and management of the urban development, which are appropriate to the increasing complexity of urban systems and able to promote a wider participation in the decision making processes as well as guide the implementation of the foreseen strategies and the monitoring of the urban systems’ development.


2015

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Vol 8, No 3 (2015): Cities, Energy and Mobility Strategies for consumptions’ reduction

Transport energy consumption accounts for about one third of total energy consumption in the EU. Despite significant advances in transport technology, energy consumption in this sector has increased in most EU countries over the last three decades. Long-term forecast to 2030 suggest that energy consumption will further increase in all major sectors, experiencing the most rapid growth in the transport sector. This issue of TeMA is focused on methods, techniques and tools related to urban and regional mobility considered in a key dimension of energy saving. 
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2015: ECCA 2015 - Smart and Resilient Cities. Ideas and Practices from the South of Europe

The Special Issue the Tema Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment, collects the proceedings of one of the Sessions framed into the second European Conference on Climate Adaptation (ECCA 2015) held in Copenhagen in May 2015 and promoted, among the others, by the EU Commission, the City of Copenhagen, The European Environment Agency, beside some European research projects (BASE, RAMSES and TopDad). The Session, “Smart and Resilient Cities. Ideas and practices in the South of Europe”, was addressed to highlight whether and how the emerging paradigms of Smart City and Resilient City may contribute to a better framing of climate strategies at city level and to explore research outcomes, best practices and existing barriers to the development of integrated climate strategies in the Southern European Cities.
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Vol 8, No 2 (2015): Cities, Energy and Built Environment

The improvement of energy efficiency is one of the main challenges for addressing the objectives set by the EU 20-20-20 Strategy. Cities are responsible for two-thirds of global energy consumption and this proportion is expected to grow further. Cities represent complex systems in which physical assets, strategic and economic activities as well as the most of the world population are concentrated. Hence, to achieve relevant and enduring results in addressing energy efficiency issues, it is necessary to broaden our vision from the building scale to the whole urban structure. Urban planning is more and more considered as a crucial element in the long-term energy efficiency strategies. Hence, relevant and enduring results in addressing energy efficiency issues, can be achieved broadening our vision from the building scale to the whole urban structure and taking into account the relationships between the different urban components and energy.
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Vol 8, No 1 (2015): Cities, Energy and Climate Change

Urban population is rapidly reaching two thirds of the global population; thus, cities are the core of a change that need to be driven: the rapid urban population growth involve a large energy consumption and high greenhouses gas emissions which drive cities to face environmental challenges like as climate changes and energy resources’ scarcity. As remarked by the last Report of the United Nations on Sustainable Development, climate change is one of the greatest challenges of our time and adequate strategies capable of mitigating and adapting to its impacts represents an immediate and urgent global priority. This issue of the TeMA focues on the topic of Cities, Energy and Climate Change, focusing on current strategies addressed to mitigation and adaptation.

2014

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Vol 7, No 3 (2014): Smart City Challenges: Planning for smart cities. Dealing with new urban challenges

The role of urban planner is changing: ICT and big data availability, enabling them to monitor and analyse large amount of data and information, may contribute to better understand and plan the city, improving efficiency, equity and quality of life for its citizens and its capacity to face future challenges. Big data availability is shifting our focus away from the long to the very short term, affecting urban planner’s efforts on generating an effective knowledge base for planning.
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2014: INPUT 2014 - Smart City: planning for energy, transportation and sustainability of the urban system

This special issue collects a selection of peer-review papers presented at the 8th International Conference INPUT 2014 - Innovation in Urban and Regional Planning, titled “Smart City: Planning For Energy, Transportation and Sustainability of Urban Systems”, held on 4-6 June in Naples, Italy. The issue includes recent developments on the theme of relationship between innovation and city management and planning.
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Vol 7, No 2 (2014): Smart Cities Challenges: Smart Communities between E-Governance and Social Participation

Information and communication technology (ICT) is producing urban environments that are quite different from anything that we have experienced before. Cities are becoming smarter (or rather their population is becoming smarter) and can automate functions serving individual persons, buildings and traffic systems. At the same time, sensors streaming data, are giving rise to entirely new forms and patterns that enable us to watch how cities and their populations are responding in almost real time. Big data, open data, wireless sensor networks may represent basic tools for re-thinking our development model, decoupling economic growth from environmental degradation; re-designing our planning tools in face of the new challenges that cites have to deal with; creating inclusive and sustainable communities. The new ICT capabilities will allow the rising of a new dimension of the urban social capital and a new consciousness of citizens in the monitoring of the evolution process of the city.
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Vol 7, No 1 (2014): Smart Cities Challenges: Smart Environment for Sustainable Resource Management


The role of urban planner is changing: ICT and big data availability, enabling them to monitor and analyse large amount of data and information, may contribute to better understand and plan the city, improving efficiency, equity and quality of life for its citizens and its capacity to face future challenges. Big data availability is shifting our focus away from the long to the very short term, affecting urban planner’s efforts on generating an effective knowledge base for planning.
This TeMA issue focuses on the theme of Planning for Smart Cities and invites contributions investigating innovative approaches, methods, techniques, tools for supporting urban and spatial plans (at different scales) on the following themes: Functional Densification; Social Housing; Urban Rehabilitation and Renewal; City Competitiveness in Economic Crisis; Brownfield Transformation; Maintenance, Upgrading and Innovation of Urban Infrastructures; Regeneration of Existing Building Stock; Reassessment of Urban Standards.


2013

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Vol 6, No 3 (2013): Smart Cities: Research, Projects and Good Practices for Infrastructures

The volume n.6 of TeMA Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment deals with the topic of Smart City and this third issue deals in particular with the theme of Smart Urban Infrastructural systems. The main subjects that this issue point out are innovation of networks and infrastructural systems for people and goods mobility; advanced technologies of communication; intelligent systems for energy production and distribution; monitoring systems for provision of real time information on different aspects of urban life (mobility, climate conditions, safety and so on). In this broader context one of the key theme is the role of ICT in innovating government and the policy decision processes: by enhancing the linkages between various governmental and social organizations, ICT supported knowledge flows (Socio Technical System) is a mean for sustaining innovation in the public sector since they enables governments to better cope with the uncertainties of a complex environment.
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Vol 6, No 2 (2013): Smart Cities: Researches, Projects and Good Practices for Buildings

This issue of the volume n.6 “Smart Cities” focuses on ideas, projects and good practices with specific reference to the building scale, keeping in mind that the urban fabrics have to be seen not only as structure following the most advanced technological solutions but, above all, as constructions capable of an effective interaction with urban context, capable of reducing energy consumption, optimizing the use of space, minimizing impacts on natural resources, assuring the safety of inhabitants, also through an efficient use of available technologies.
Therefore, based on a systemic approach, this issue collects and promotes ideas, projects and good practices at building scale, able to affect the quality of everyday life, without ignoring the complex tissue of physical, functional and environmental relationships between buildings and the urban systems they belong to.

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Vol 6, No 1 (2013): Smart Cities: Researches, Projects and Good Practices for the City

The concept of the smart city has been quite fashionable in the policy arena in recent years and the question of how we can live “smartly” in a city has become the focus of policymakers and private industry. The label smart city is still quite a fuzzy concept and is used in ways that are not always consistent. However, starting from a general definition, what is central to the concept of the Smart City and what makes it differ from ‘sustainable cities’ or ‘ECO cities’ is the use of Information and Communication Technologies (ICTs) in the process of creating a more sustainable city but also the availability and quality of knowledge communication and social infrastructure.

This first issue of TeMA, Journal of Land Use, Mobility and Environment, volume no.6 deals with the subject of Smart City with reference to the urban scale. Accordingly, the papers tackle the different aspects characterizing a  smart urban development: ranging from the more specifically economic ones, targeted to the implementation of strategies expected to improve competitiveness of cities in the global scenario; to those more involved in environment questions aimed at identifying strategies for improving the city capability of facing the important challenges given by the ongoing climate change as well as by the ever-growing reduction of traditional energy resources, paying particular attention to the improvement of urban mobility and energy saving as well as of those connected with the quality of life of communities, with specific attention to the participation to decisions-making processes, equity in the access to resources, individual and collective safety, social cohesion.


2012

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Vol 5, No 3 (2012): Mobility and Competitiveness

This issue focuses on the relations between competition among regions and cities and policies and/or infrastructural facilities related to mobility. In other words, the issue explores the contribution that infrastructural systems and/or procedures and tools for mobility planning and management can provide to the raise of the levels of competitiveness that cities achieve. The broad topic  include both theoretical contributions and others more closely linked to policies/practices for mobility that positively affect the efficiency and livability of urban systems, increasing their potential for attracting businesses and families.
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Vol 5, No 2 (2012): Resilient city

The Resilience concept has been largely debated in different disciplinary fields since the Seventies. An important contribution to the definition of Resilience itself and to the development of a peculiar focus on Urban Resilience has been recently provided by studies and researches on climate change. In this field, resilience has been defined as a set of adaptive capacities of urban systems dealing with different stress factors and, in particular, with phenomena of climate change and oil resources scarcity. A resilient city is defined as a city capable of absorbing shock and/or disturbances, without suffering significant alterations in its functional organization, its structure and identity features. According to these studies, this issue of TeMA focuses on national strategies and actions implemented both in  European and in different national and urban contexts, in order to increase urban resilience in face of the main factors threatening their development and, in particular, of climate change, related natural hazards and oil resources scarcity.

 

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Vol 5, No 1 (2012): Landscapes of Urban Sprawl

Urban sprawl processes characterize the landscape of the areas surrounding cities. These landscapes show different features according to the geographical area that cities belong to, though some common factors can be identified: land consumption, indifference to the peculiarities of the context, homogeneity of activities and building typologies, mobility needs exasperatedly delegated  to private cars. Furthermore, these processes increasingly develop while land use planning seems unable – due to the lack of  capacities or of will - to counteract the causes, with multiple effects, which can be summarized in an overall reduction in quality of life.
Scientific community has been questioning about the need to curb urban sprawl processes  for many decades, since when large suburbs have been changed from desirable residential places to areas characterized by poor relationships and social qualities.

2011

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Vol 4, No 4 (2011): Mobility and conflicts

The presence, the implementation, or the forecast of a mobility infrastructure may cause different types of conflicts, mainly related to the social and territorial context as well as to the relationship between infrastructure and local communities affected by the changes and exposed to the impacts caused by the facility.

Firstly, it is possible to define a group of conflicts that can refer to such factors as: typology of infrastructure, scale of the intervention, kind of produced impact, characteristics of the involved communities, territorial distribution of mobility infrastructure, moving typology and so on.

This issue intends to investigate the potential and heterogeneous types of conflicts, focusing also on conflicts related to: the agreement procedures, the routes to gain public consensus, but also the unbalances in the service supply and the conflicts induced in different classes of users by new policies of infrastructure management (considering, for example, the new transfer opportunities offered by the H/S railway network).

A very important role is played by the focus on the impacts, unbalances and dyscrasia  produced on the environmental system by new mobility infrastructure, which transforms the orography and the landscape of high environmental value sites (Alpine, island, coast areas and so on), for which a strong feeling of belonging is rooted in the local communities.

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Vol 4, No 3 (2011): Mobility and Infrastructural Projects

This issue of TeMA focuses on the realization of great infrastructural projects, with a particular reference to the relationship between great infrastructural projects and re-launching of  territorial competitiveness; techniques and methods to assess the impacts due to the planning and implementation of European investments in the transport field;  effectiveness of investments in the transport field on the European scale; changes in metropolitan systems induced by infrastructural projects implementation; assessment, 10 years after the “Legge Obiettivo”, of the implementations of strategic infrastructure in Italy; impacts of relevant infrastructural projects on landscape and environment

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Vol 4, No 2 (2011): Green Mobility

People and goods mobility has been widely acknowledged as unavoidable premise for economic growth and civil society development, strategic element for the competitive development of cities and regions as well as fundamental right of communities. In Europe, transportation is one of the most important economic sectors but also one of the main factors of environmental quality and livability decay, mostly in urban areas. Air and acoustic pollution, consumption of non renewable resources, soil consumption, congestion, accidents represent the main environmental costs related to transportation.
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Vol 4, No 1 (2011): Italian Unification and Mobility

The Italian Unification in 1861 was the beginning of large modifications inside the country; it started, among the others, a process of unification of the national mobility network, for a long time fossilized inside the borders of the pre-unification different states. The unification process was based on the existing networks; the result was that the areas equipped with the most advanced networks were favored, kept their supremacy and got ahead in the competition with the less developed national areas. The development of the national network has been based, for a long time, on the improvement of the railway network. Only after the beginning of the mass motorization, after the Second World War, the motorway network has prevailed by absorbing, starting from the Sixties, most of the national investments. Consequently, the railway network slowly began declining and, only in the last decades, the decline has been limited by investments in high speed railway network. Meanwhile, the development of air and sea transport has produced a diversification of the mobility system, although it is, in any case, mainly based on road transport both for goods and people.

The aim of this issue of TeMA is to investigate the state of mobility systems in Italy according to a historical perspective. The Italian Unification was, indeed, a relevant opportunity for deeply influencing several sectors, among which the infrastructure one. In detail, the strong territorial divisions in the peninsula induced: a network development mostly inside the different states, the lack of modern axes connecting the different states and, finally, different technical and building characteristics both for road and railway network.

2010

Selected Papers 2010

This special number is a selection of papers published in TeMA 2010 volume and is the second item completely in English. The selected papers are works previosly published in Italian and now presented in a different layout collected into a unique item.
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Vol 3, No 4 (2010): Small/Large Urban Projects

This fourth issue of the year 2010 wants to make the point, with the illustration of projects and case studies on the processes of integration between urban design and then construction of transport infrastructure. In the vast panorama of interventions designed or implemented in recent years in Italy and abroad, we preferred the two main categories that allow an immediate synthesis of approaches, of intervention systems, of design solutions and of unresolved issues that this methodology puts in place: the Large and Small scale projects.

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Vol 3, No 3 (2010): Moving for Leisure

Based on the belief that mobility is a necessary condition for the performance of the tourism practice outright and in particular in urban areas, the issue deals with the theme of tourist mobility in urban areas, looking at a some key measures put in place to adapt the transport supply to the demands of temporary users  but with a significant impact on the cities economic balance.
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Vol 3, No 2 (2010): City Logistics

The item deals with the city logistics: that sector of  logistics that study and implement solutions for the optimization of freight transport in urban areas. At a time when urbanization is at levels never before reached, the city logistics is a very topical issue for both freight activities essential to the survival of people, and for the quality of life, since the transport in general and  in particular goods transport is among the main causes of environmental pollution.
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Vol 3, No 1 (2010): Urban Planning and Mobility

Urban Planning and Mobility offers  a study on land use-transport integrated  planning. This form of coordination must be aimed at achieving a balance between land use policies as input for the planning of transport systems, with the hypothesis that the transport system is a determinant for the evolution of the territorial system.

2009

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Vol 2 (2009): Selected papers 2009

This special number is a selection of papers published in TeMA 2009 volume and is the first item completely in English. The selected papers are works previosly published in Italian and now presented in adifferent layout collected into a unique item.
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Vol 2, No 4 (2009): Metropolitain Flows

This number proposes a study on the mobility system at the supra-municipal scale  and in particular on the relationship between the  urban sprawl processes and the role of the network and mobility systems. The expansion city changes the organization of space and land use systems, especially residential, environmental, production, equipment and public services, not least the mobility system, which innervates the territories and characterizes its efficiency, to the point that, in many cases, the infrastructural delays come to influence the organization and competitiveness.
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Vol 2, No 3 (2009): City and the sea

This issue proposes a deepening on the relationship between the city and the sea. The main idea is to consider the urban waterfront and port nodes as border areas and at the same time as links between metropolitan areas and the sea. The urban sea front and harbor areas, projected onto the sea and part of the territory where they are located, are "sensitive areas" in both physical and functional planning and management.
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Vol 2, No 2 (2009): Security and Mobility

This issue provides a number of investigations on security applied to transport systems, which, as tools of strategic importance to the daily life of communities, are matters exposed at high vulnerability in connection with its use and with respect the occurrence of catastrophic events. The number face to the different aspects of the security  issue  applied to people and goods transport systems  for different transport modes and with different approaches.
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Vol 2, No 1 (2009): Parking Policies and the City

The number provides an insight into the role of the parking government  for sustainable mobility in urban areas, illustrating methods, strategies, tools and interventions to be implemented through the study of recent literature and analysis ofnational and international best practices.

2008

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Vol 1, No 3 (2008): Soft Mobility

The iussue is focused on Soft Mobility at the urban and regional scale trough theorical reflections and analysis of Italian and European best practices.
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Vol 1, No 2 (2008): Great events and Mobility

The issue deals with the planning and management of transport systems and mobility during major events. Through theoretical considerations and applications, the number analyzes the planning schemes in the field to respond to the need of make accessibilie the area of exposure to large flows of visitors, both to incorporate the new design works in the development of the city.
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Vol 1, No 1 (2008): High Speed Cities

This issue of the magazine deals with a topic of great interest to those who want to study the relationships between urban systems and mobility system: the High Speed Cities. The aim is to reflect on the many effects, not yet sufficiently investigated, that the start-up high-speed train may have, from different points of view and at different scales, on spatial and functional organization of urban systems involved.

2007

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Vol 1 (2007): Numero Zero

 

With the zero number issue, and the launch of the new magazine is our intention is to give our contribution to building new skills, scientific and professional at the same time, on a topic of increasing interest to those who study and work in the areas of physical transformations of the city and the region: the integration between the disciplines studying urban transformation and those that address the issues of mobility governance. We would say more, perhaps now is the time to ask ourselves a more ambitious goal: to build a new body of theoretical and methodological knowledge which extends beyond the fences that mark the border - quite apparent - between these disciplines, and to be able to formulate new solutions to a problems that we continue to deal with the old tools of the scientific culture of the last century.


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