Advertisement

An Interactive Rural–Urban–Natural Environment Model of a City with Illegal Settlements in a Flood-Prone Area

  • Yuzuru Miyata
  • Hiroyuki ShibusawaEmail author
Chapter
Part of the New Frontiers in Regional Science: Asian Perspectives book series (NFRSASIPER, volume 34)

Abstract

This paper presents a theoretical framework for rural and urban interactive models regarding the existence of illegal settlements in flood-prone areas of a city. Considering the natural environment and the externality of the forest, there are two types of household in the city: high and low income. Household and firm land use in urban and rural areas, including flood-prone areas, is analyzed, and policy implications are provided.

Keywords

Rural and urban economic model Natural environment Flood-prone areas 

References

  1. Alonso W (1964) Location and land use. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MACrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Anas A, Arnott R, Small K (1998) Urban spatial structure. J Econ Lit 36(3):1,426–1,464Google Scholar
  3. Beckmann M (1952) A continuous model of transportation. Econometrica 20:642–660CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Beckmann M, Puu T (1985) Spatial economics: density, potential, and flow. North-Holland, AmsterdamGoogle Scholar
  5. Black D, Henderson V (1999) A theory of urban growth. J Polit Econ 107(2):252–284CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Courant R, Hilbert D (1953) Methods of mathematical physics Vol.1. Interscience Publishers, New York/LondonGoogle Scholar
  7. Courant R, Hilbert D (1962) Methods of mathematical physics Vol.2. Interscience Publishers, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  8. Fujita M (1989) Urban economic theory: land use and city size. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Fujita M, Ogawa H (1982) Multiple equilibria and structural transition of non-monocentric urban configurations. Reg Sci Urban Econ 12:161–196CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Fujita M, Krugman P, Venables A (1999) The spatial economy: cities, regions, and international trade. The MIT Press, Cambridge, MACrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Gelfand IM, Fomin SV (1963) The problem in calculus variation (trans: Silverman R). Prentice–HallGoogle Scholar
  12. Higano Y, Shibusawa H (1999) Agglomeration diseconomies of traffic congestion and agglomeration economies of interaction in the information-oriented city. J Reg Sci 39(1):21–49CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Hörmander L (1990a) The analysis of linear partial differential operators I. Springer, BerlinGoogle Scholar
  14. Hörmander L (1990b) The analysis of linear partial differential operators IV. Springer, BerlinGoogle Scholar
  15. Leeuwen ES, Nijkamp P (2006) The urban–rural nexus – a study on extended urbanization and the hinterland. Stud Reg Sci 36(2):283–303CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Lucas R, Rossi–Hansberg E (2002) On the internal structure of cities. Econometrica 70(4):1,445–1,476CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Mills ES (1967) An aggregative model of resource allocation in a metropolitan area. Am Econ Rev 57:197–210Google Scholar
  18. Miyata Y (2011) Integrating commodity and labor flows into monocentric city over a two dimensional continuous space. Stud Reg Sci 39(3):631–658Google Scholar
  19. Miyata Y, Shibusawa H, Permana I, Wahyuni A (2018) Environmental and natural disaster resilience of Indonesia. Springer, SingaporeCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Muth RF (1969) Cities and housing. University of Chicago Press, Chicago/LondonGoogle Scholar
  21. Permana I, Miyata Y (2009) Analysis of illegal settlements in flood prone areas in Central Kalimantan Province, Indonesia -a two dimensional spatial modeling. In: Proceedings of the 46th annual meetings of Japan Section Regional Science Association International, CD-ROMGoogle Scholar
  22. Permana I, Miyata Y (2012a) An urban economic model of illegal settlements in flood prone areas in Palangkaraya city, Indonesia – a partial equilibrium analysis. Reg Sci Inq 4(1):29–38Google Scholar
  23. Permana I, Miyata Y (2012b) Analysis of illegal settlements in flood prone areas in Parangkaraya city, Indonesia – a general equilibrium modeling approach. J Environ Hum Symbiosis 19:65–78Google Scholar
  24. Puu T (2003) Mathematical location and land use theory. Springer, BerlinCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Richardson HW (1977) The new urban economics: and alternatives. Pion, LondonGoogle Scholar
  26. Shibusawa H (2000) Cyberspace and physical space in an urban economy. Pap Reg Sci 79(3):253–270CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Solow RM (1973) On equilibrium models of urban locations. In: Parkin JM (ed) Essays in modern economics. Longman, London, pp 2–16Google Scholar
  28. von Thünen JH (1826) Der isolirte Staat in Beziehung auf Landwirthschaft und Nationalökonomie. HamburgGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.ToyohashiJapan
  2. 2.Department of Architecture and Civil EngineeringToyohashi University of TechnologyToyohashiJapan

Personalised recommendations