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Volume 4, No. 2 (2011)  [5]

Persistent link to this collection: http://hdl.handle.net/11299/170172

Table of Contents:

  • The coevolution of transport and land use: An introduction to the Special Issue and an outline of a research agenda, pp. 1-3
  • The impact of access to rail transportation on agricultural improvement: The American Midwest as a test case, 1850–1860, pp. 5-18
  • Developing densely Estimating the effect of subway growth on New York City land uses, pp. 19-32
  • Montréal’s roots: Exploring the growth of Montréal’s Indoor City, pp. 33-46
  • Does first last? The existence and extent of first mover advantages on spatial networks, pp. 47-69

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    The coevolution of transport and land use: An introduction to the Special Issue and an outline of a research agenda

    Levinson, David (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2011)
    This article introduces vol. 4, no. 2 issue of Journal of Transport and Land Use. This issue focuses on coevolution: how transport drives changes in land use, and vice versa. The issue contains four research articles, ...

    The impact of access to rail transportation on agricultural improvement: The American Midwest as a test case, 1850–1860

    Atack, Jeremy; Margo, Robert (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2011)
    During the 1850s, the amount of farmland in the United States increased by 40 million hectares (100 million acres), or more than one-third. Moreover, almost 20 million hectares, an area almost equal to that of the states ...

    Developing densely: Estimating the effect of subway growth on New York City land uses

    King, David (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2011)
    In the early twentieth century, New York City’s population, developed land area, and subway network size all increased dramatically. The rapid expansion of the transit system and land development present intriguing questions ...

    Montréal’s roots: Exploring the growth of Montréal’s Indoor City

    El-Geneidy, Ahmed; Kastelberger, Lisa; Abdelhamid, Hatem (J, 2011)
    Indoor pedestrian pathways are increasingly common in cities worldwide. Montréal’s Indoor City is one of the most expansive indoor pedestrian networks in the world, extending for more than 32 kilometers (19.88 miles) and ...

    Does first last? The existence and extent of first mover advantages on spatial networks

    Levinson, David; Xie, Feng (Journal of Transport and Land Use, 2011)
    This paper examines the nature of first-mover advantages in the deployment of spatially differentiated surface transport networks. A number of factors explaining the existence of first-mover advantages have been identified ...