By A Grothendieck
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DATA INPUT FOR THE STUDY -- --- Only two activities were considered, namely: ( i) Residential development at an average density of 25 people per gross hectare (10 people per gross acre). Cii) Industrial and commercial development at an average density of 50 workers per gross hectare (20 workers per gross ac re) . As before, and other and local shopping, commerce, educational to include streets facilities, parkland, streets. Overall tially from Because sial each of these densities was assumed the issue.
Cl' '" 0 c:: MERRI Ul a.. FRANKSTON .... :g 500 .... 6 Comparison of per capita corridor interaction costs. 8 Base Solution (Fig. 5) Frankston + Berwiek extended (Fig. 7) \olerribee + Frankston + Berwiek extended (Fig. 8) Werribee + Me1ton (Fig. 9) Berwick with buffer zone (Fig. 10) l1elton with buffer zone (Fig. 5 Building** Services* ***Interaction eosts are for all journeys to work and for residentia1 and industria1 trips over the 30-year planning period. site preparation. **Residentia1 and industria1 bui1ding costs ine1ude construction and streets, and schools.
A. w u ii 60000 I I,()OOO o MERRI • P 2fJ 20 I,() DISTANCE FROM CENTRE OF CITY w a. w u ii .... a. ~ERWICK 3fl Average price of unserviced vacant residentia1 land in each corridor in 1970. 3 '"... 400 800 *0:: >0:: UI n. z n. 0 In 0:: UI n. 4 10 20 20 40 DISTANCE FROM CENTRE OF CITY 30 MILES KILDMETERS 60 Estirnated cost of interaction per capita for residential and journey to work trips along each corridor in 1970. 43 Base Solution Returning to future growth in the first figure, we find the optimal allocation of three stages over the 30 year planning each zone is idealized as a equal to the vacant area point (centroid of zone) in the zone, broad is not weIl defined front and detailed Since having a capacity the graphical representation of results within a zone is somewhat arbitrary.