Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Urban vocabulary 2011 (En)
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Saving this for later?

Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime - even offline.

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Urban vocabulary 2011 (En)

2,417
views

Published on

Published in: Technology, Real Estate

1 Comment
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
No Downloads
Views
Total Views
2,417
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
147
Comments
1
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Urban Vocabulary 2011 30 Top Concepts of Urban Development
  • 2. CITIES AND LANGUAGE Our language always tells about us much more than we would like to tell. 20 years ago there were no need for someone from Europe to come specially to Russia in order to understand our local business environment. In order to get a clear idea of the business “the Russian way” then, it was enough to get acquainted with the vocabulary that our business papers used. Our current political lexicon describes the modern civil institutions much better than any civil liberty indices or results of parliamentary elections. And the language spoken by our engineers will tell about the effectiveness of the design and construction more than a comparative analysis of capital and operating costs or used technologies. And urban planning is of no exception. The language of our urban planning is in exactly the same state as our cities are – poor and undeveloped. We are just beginning to master the vocabulary that is usually used in discussions and talks on the development of cities. When we and our foreign colleagues develop a strategy or a master plans for Russia, the first barrier, which we have to overcome at the working site, is the conceptual barrier. We fail to begin the discussion on the development of any city until we and the city government agree on the common vocabulary, because it is impossible either to plan or implement the development of the city using the language, which the city governments are used to. Therefore, on the one hand, the vocabulary reflects the state of affairs: the poorer the vocabulary, the worse the situation is. But on the other hand, enlargement of the vocabulary and improvement of the quality of thinking is the first and the most significant step towards improvement of the situation. Thus, we decided to present a short phrase book that includes 30 the most important terms and concepts of the urban development, which are required for a professional discussion at the forum and afterwards. Bulat Stolyarov, IRP Group, General Director Ivan Kuryachiy, IRP Group, Architect and Urban Planner
  • 3. Notions pertaining to event themes of Moscow UrbanForum Plenary sessions Section «Finance & Governance» Section «Infrastructure & Technologies» Section «Identity & Marketing» Section «Sustainability» Section «Planning & Housing»2
  • 4. Aerotropolis[from Ancient Greek ήρ – air and πολης – city] Is an urban form whose layout, infrastructure, and economy are centered on an airport, which offers the businesses the fast connectivity to sup- pliers, customers, and business partners worldwide. Many of these busi- nesses are much more dependent on distant suppliers or customers than to those located nearby. At the core of an aerotropolis is an airport town surrounded by clusters of air carriage related companies. This structure is similar in form and function to a traditional metropolis, which contains a central city core and its commuter-linked suburbs. An aerotropolis encom- passes a range of commercial facilities supporting both the businesses and the millions of air travelers who pass through the airport annually. As more businesses and service providers cluster around airports, an aerotropolis becomes a major urban destination where air travelers and local residents can work, sleep, shop, conduct business, be entertained – and all of that within 15 minutes’ distance from the airport. Airports have evolved as driv- ers of business and urban development in the 21st century in the same way as did highways in the 20th century, railroads in the 19th century and seaports in the 18th century. 3
  • 5. Agglomeration[from Latin agglomero — mass together] Is a compact cluster of populated localities, mainly urban ones, in some places – grown together, united in a complex multi-component dynamic system with intensive production, transport and cultural links. Agglomera- tions can be monocentric (formed around one major core city) and polycen- tric (with several core cities). See also: Conurbation, Megalopolis, Metropolitan area, Urbanization.4
  • 6. Brownfield Are abandoned, inactive or underused industrial areas, which could be re- used and redeveloped. The territory of such areas may have contaminated soil, unserviceable buildings, etc., which prevent it from being reused and redeveloped. See also: Greenfield. 5
  • 7. Commuter Town (or Bedroom Community,Bedroom Suburb, Dormitory Town) Is an urban community that is primarily residential, from which most of the workforce commutes out to earn their livelihood. Many commuter towns act as suburbs of a nearby metropolis that workers travel to daily, and many suburbs are commuter towns. Commuter towns belong to the metropolitan area of a city, and a ring of commuter towns around an urban area is known as a commuter belt. Residents of commuter towns sleep in these neighborhoods, but normally work elsewhere. These communities have little commercial or industrial ac- tivity beyond a small amount of retail, oriented toward serving the residents while out of work. See also: Commuting.6
  • 8. Commuting Is regular travel (daily, as a rule) of citizens between one populated locality and another: to place of work or study and back. Commuting also exists between different parts of the same populated lo- cality (for example, between downtown and outskirts. The emergence of commuting is connected with the development of modern transport that allows the citizens to live far away from their places of work. Commuting has greatly influenced the life style. It has allowed the cities to sprawl up to previously unreachable sizes, has led to proliferation of suburbs. Commuting is the main mechanism of formation of new urban agglomera- tions, a driving force for territorial sprawl of cities and suburbanization. The influence of commuting on urban development is directly proportional to its intensiveness, which, in its turn, is determined by the economic potential of a city and the level of transport system development. With the advance development of transport, commuting leads to fast and extensive growth of cities, building of residential neighbourhoods in the suburbs and emergence of commuter districts. This polarizes the urban environment greatly, the contrast between the quality of downtown and the quality of outskirts gets sharp. See also: Commuter Town, Urban Spraw. 7
  • 9. Conurbation[from Latin con (cum) – together and urbs - city] Is a group of adjoining and closely interconnected independent cities that, through intensive economic, socio-cultural relations between them and common major utilities (transport, water supply systems) have merged to form a single entity. A conurbation is one of components or types of polycentric agglomeration, comprising cities or urban areas as its composite cores, that are more or less equal in size and significance. A conurbation does not have any clearly dominating city or urban area. Notable conurbations: Rhine-Ruhr (Germany) – 10,1 mln people, Randstadt (the Netehrlands) – 7,1 mln people. See also: Agglomeration, Brownfield, Megalopolis, Metropolitan area.8
  • 10. Digital Home (or Smart House, Intelligent Building, Smart Home) Is a modern type automated residential building intended to improve the living conditions and make it more convenient to live in by means of high- tech devices. The term “Digital Home” implies a system which is able to recognize a certain number of situations and respond to them properly. The main peculiarity of an intelligent building is a combination of separate subsystems into one controlled complex. A Digital Home is the most advanced concept of interaction of a person with the living space, which allows the person to set a certain environment with one command and the system will track the operation modes of all utilities and devices in accordance with the internal and external factors. It eliminates the need to use several remote controllers when watching TV, dozens of switches for lighting, separate units for air ventilation and heat supply systems, video surveillance and alarm systems, gates, etc. 9
  • 11. FAR: Floor Area Ratio (or FSI: Floor Space Index) Is the ratio of the total floor area of buildings on a certain location to the size of the land of that location. FAR is used as a measure of the intensity of the site being developed. Formula: Floor area ratio = (Total covered area on all floors of all buildings on a certain plot)/(Area of the plot). The majority of Russian cities are characterised by a comparatively low floor area ratio.10
  • 12. Green Transport (or Sustainable Transport) Is any type of transport with low negative impact on the environment. Green Transport includes: walking and cycling, eco-friendly vehicles, transit ori- ented development, vehicles rental, as well as urban transport systems that are fuel-efficient, space-saving and promote healthy lifestyles. See also: New Urbanism. 11
  • 13. Greenfield Undeveloped land in a city or rural area either used for agriculture, land- scape design, or left to naturally evolve. Urban development from scratch is called Greenfield Development. Ideally, in terms of sustainable development principles implementation, it is important to place the site development priorities to brownfields, but due to redevelopment complexities those priorities are often disregarded.12
  • 14. IFC (International Financial Center) Is a global city that is the center for banks and special credit and financial institutions involved in international currency trading, credit operations and financial business, securities and gold transactions. International Financial Centers is an effective international mechanism for control and management of the world financial flows. The development level of an IFC is measured by a number of ratings: Glob- al Financial Centres Index by Z/Yen, Xinhua-Dow Jones International Finan- cial Centers Development Index , World’s most economically powerful cit- ies by Forbes, The Worldwide Centres of Commerce Index by MasterCard Worldwide. 13
  • 15. Megalopolis (or metroplex, megaregion)[from Ancient Greek μέγας – large and πολης – city] Super-agglomeration, the largest type of settlement formed by a chain of roughly adjacent metropolitan areas. Megalopolis is an extremely urbanized and, as a rule, spontaneously form- ing type of urban settlement in a number of super-urbanized countries. Term is rooted to the Old Greek city Megalopoli (Μεγαλόπολη), created as the result of merging of 35 Arcadian settlements. Main features of a megalopolis are: linear spatial structure of the settle- ment, stretched mainly along the car and railroad infrastructure (sometimes sea shores or rivers); common polycentric structure determined by interac- tion of adjacent large core-cities of agglomerations which form the mega- lopolis; ecological disbalance between the human activity and the natural environment. Notable megalopolises: BosWash: Boston-Washington (USA) – 44,8 mln people; Tokaido corridor (Taiheiyō Belt): Tokyo-Osaka-Kobe (Japan) – 82,9 mln people; London-Liverpool (Great Britain) – 30 mln people; Sansan: San-Francisco-San-Diego (USA) – 40 mln people. See also: Agglomeration, Conurbation, Metropolitan area, Urbanization.14
  • 16. Metropolitan area (or metropolis)[from Ancient Greek μητρόπολις – mother city] A region consisting of a densely populated urban core and its less-popu- lated surrounding territories, sharing industry, infrastructure, and housing. A metropolitan area usually encompasses multiple jurisdictions and mu- nicipalities: neighbourhoods, townships, cities, exurbs, counties, and even states. As social, economic and political institutions have changed, metro- politan areas have become key economic and political regions. A metropolitan area combines an urban agglomeration (the contiguous, built-up area) with zones not necessarily urban in character, but closely bound to the center by employment or other commerce. These outlying zones are sometimes known as a commuter belt, and may extend well be- yond the urban zone, to other political entities. Metropolitan area with population over 10 mln people is defined as megacity. Metropolization is transformation of a settlement into a network-connected metropolis. Metropolization is defined as a sequence of actions and events causing a so far network-absent settlement (specifically – a regional town) to enter the global space of flows and become a new node in a world city interlocking network. See also: Agglomeration, Conurbation, Megalopolis, Urbanization. 15
  • 17. Mono-Town Is a town or city in which the majority of population works at one or several (few in number) city-forming enterprises. Such enterprises are, as a rule, involved in one business. According to the Russian legislation, city-forming enterprises are legal enti- ties, staff headcount of which constitutes at least twenty five percent of the working population of the relevant populated locality. See also: Shrinking Cities.16
  • 18. New urbanism Is an urban design movement, which promotes revival of a small space ef- fective “pedestrian” city (or a district) as opposed to “automobile” suburbs. The main principles of New Urbanism is rejection of “suburban” life style. Cities and districts built under the principles of New Urbanism are small and space effective, where all the services required by citizens are located within a walking distance. New Urbanism gives preference to bicycles and walking, not cars. New Urbanism 10 key principles are: walking accessibility, interconnect- ed streets, multitasking functionality of buildings and diversity of social groups, diversified housing, high quality of architecture and urban planning, traditional neighbourhood structure, high density of buildings in order to facilitate walking accessibility, green transport, sustainable development, high quality of life. See also: Green Transport, Quality of Life. 17
  • 19. Place Branding or Destination Branding (including PlaceMarketing and Place Promotion) There is a competition between the territories just like between compa- nies and organizations. Therefore they require marketing and branding to the same extent the business ventures do. Branding may relate to a city, region, country or separate tourist destinations, which compete for tour- ists, investors and residents. Destination branding is based on a strategic approach to the public relations, which implies that a change of image is a continuous, integral, systematic, consistent and large-scale process that requires continuous efforts – much more profound than a simple change of logo or tagline.18
  • 20. PPP: Public–Private Partnership (P3 or P3) Is a constructive cooperation between government and business not only in terms of economy, but also in terms of politics, culture, science, etc. The main attributes of Public-Private Partnerships in the narrow (economic) sense are: parties to a PPP are a government and a private sector company; mutual relationships and cooperation of the parties are fixed on official and legal basis; cooperation of the parties is equal; PPP has a clear socially oriented character; during implementation of projects based on PPP the resources and in- vestments of the parties are consolidated; financial risks and costs, as well as the results obtained, are distributed between the parties in a previously agreed ratio. As a rule, PPP implies that it is not the government that shall get involved in projects of a business, but otherwise – the government invites the business to participate in implementation of socially relevant projects. See also: Public Goods, Public Space. 19
  • 21. Public Goods Are goods with the following criteria: nonexcludability criterion: it is almost impossible to exclude one person from the circle of consumers of a certain good; nonrivalrous consumption: consumption of a good by one person does not limit the possibility of using it by another person; indivisibility criterion: a good cannot be divided into separate compo- nents. Public goods are not like private goods – it is almost impossible to sell or purchase them. Individual consumers use the effects of public goods with pleasure, but avoid paying for them; in this case they become “free-riders”– a subject of a separate economic theory. Examples of public goods: a lighthouse, showing the way to the sailors during the night time, which gives light to everyone who can see it; internal and external security of a country is accessible to all within the territory of that country; public spaces accessible to all residents and visitors of a city. Pure public goods are few in number, and the mixed ones, including the attributes of both the public and the private goods, can be seen more fre- quently. An example of a pure public good is common resources like pure water and fish in the sea. See also: Public-Private Partnership, Public Spaces.20
  • 22. Public Space Is an open and undeveloped urban space, equally accessible to all residents and visitors, regardless of their political, socio-economic background, eth- nicity or other restrictions. Thus, a public space in a city is a public good. Public spaces include streets and roads, city parks and public gardens, green areas. This term can relate both to public spaces and private areas, in respect of which public easement applies. In the latter case a public space becomes a subject of Public-Private Partnership. See also: Public-Private Partnership, Public Goods. 21
  • 23. Quality of life Is evaluation of the general well-being of individuals and societies. It is a much wider notion than material security; it implies involvement in evalua- tion of not only such objective factors as quality of air and water, remote- ness of resorts or availability of cultural facilities, but also the deeply subjec- tive factors, such as happiness, for example. Quality of life directly depends on the state of contacts and communications in the society, adherence to rights and liberties, diversity of sports and cultural leisure, level of educa- tion and healthcare, possibilities for social growth and many other factors. Transition to post-industrial society is accompanied by increasing attention to non-material aspects of life quality. Quality of life is measured by a number of indexes: Human Development In- dex (HDI) used by the United Nations Development Programme; Economist Intelligence Unit’s Quality-of-life index; Mercer’s Quality of Living Reports.22
  • 24. Shrinking Cities Are cities that are experiencing population loss, caused by various fac- tors – from macroeconomic processes and demographic trends to the level of housing availability, environmental problems, changes in the state or ad- ministrative structure, etc. Decrease of population is the main indicator of urban shrinking, but those two notions are not similar in every way as shrinking has a wider range of manifestations. Post-industrial shrinking cities, which used to be manufacturing and pro- duction centers, have to sustain a large-scale infrastructure – the legacy of the industrial period. With the decreasing population it becomes much harder for a city to sustain extra infrastructures. See also: Mono-town. 23
  • 25. Smart Growth (or Urban Intensification, Compact City) Is an urban planning theory for development of an appropriate model of sustainable urban development, which is aimed at avoiding urban sprawl (see Urban Sprawl). It is opposed to the paradigm of urban extensification which prevailed dur- ing the stage of industrial development of cities and settlement systems. The new model is aimed at preservation and cultivation of the regional specifics and peculiarities of cities and their certain parts (urban planning units); expansion of freedom of movement, particularly by means of alter- native transport systems; diversification of residential and industrial com- plexes, service sector and social infrastructure. Application of this theory’s principles is based on efficient balance between the costs and the develop- ment priorities. Designers of transport systems and public spaces started to offer the idea of compact cities and settlements in the early 1970’s. With the expansion of movement for preservation and economically efficient use of natural resources the number of supporters of the urban intensification theory is constantly growing. See also: Green Transport, New Urbanism, Urban Sprawl.24
  • 26. Software/ Hardware Software – organizational solutions, measures and institutions, allowing to effectively use infrastructural assets within the urban area (for example, educational program for a university, marketing services for a resort, reper- tory for a theater). Hardware – capital construction projects (buildings, infrastructures, ser- vice facilities). Sustainable development is connected with the imperative of the synergy between functioning of software and hardware in a city. For that purpose owners of “soft” solutions act as customers and/or consultants in develop- ment of the required projects of capital construction. The opposite policy implies a significant risk of creating White Elephants. See also: Top-Down and Bottom-Up, White Elephant. 25
  • 27. Stakeholders Are legal entities or individuals, on whose decisions, opinions and actions the process of implementation of a project depends, and which directly or indirectly influence it. Stakeholders may have interest in financial, political, social and other types of results of the project implementation. See also: Strategic Urban Planning, Top-Down and Bottom-Up.26
  • 28. Strategic Urban Planning Is a combination of strategic and spatial planning based on principles of sustainable development. Elaboration of the strategy (for a region, city, dis- trict) is the basic component of strategic planning as it implies determina- tion of a preliminarily scheduled sequence of objectives implementation, projects execution and carrying out of measures. The fundamental attributes of strategic planning are both the analysis of internal capabilities of the object under review and the work with external factors. Strategic planning is not only a means of combining the efforts of authori- ties, business and citizens in order to find solutions of the most pressing development problems, but also a mechanism of structuring and consoli- dation of local communities, assistance to formation of open-to-dialogue bottom structures with involvement of the population and business, which, in representing the interests of the main parties concerned, shall take part in the development and implementation of the strategic plan. See also: Stakeholder, Top-Down and Bottom-Up. 27
  • 29. Top-Down and Bottom-Up[from Latin agglomero — mass together] Top-Down Planning is an urban planning model mainly focused on keep- ing the decision making process at the level of government authorities. The main goals are determined by government authorities with minimal partici- pation of other parties concerned. The main attributes of the model: long- term nature of planning, clear determination of development directions, es- tablishment of standards, control. The main goals also include protection of public interests and determination of obligations to the citizens of a city. Bottom-Up Planning is an urban planning model implying large-scale in- volvement of various concerned groups in the process of solutions elabo- ration and decision-making. The model has a number of advantages: as a rule, it secures insignificant, but rapid results; it is easier to recognize the expectations of the public and the market; the projects are accompanied by a high level of loyalty of the parties concerned. See also: Stakeholders.28
  • 30. Urban Sprawl Is a spontaneous spreading of a city due to poor control of housing devel- opment of the adjoining areas. It is a rapid sprawl of territories of large cities in the process of construction of housing, shopping centers and other facilities far from downtown. Quite often it occurs spontaneously, without making land-use plans and city ad- ministration involvement. It is a peculiar phenomenon in developing countries with high rate or urban- ization, which particularly occurs due to that process. Urban sprawl results in the loss of agricultural lands and natural sites, often leading to aggravation of sanitary conditions in cities and hinders planning of their further development. See also: Commuting, Commuter Town. 29
  • 31. Urbanization (or Urbanisation, Urban Drift)[from Latin urbanus – belonging to city] Is a historical process of increasing the role of cities in the development of society. Urbanization is preconditioned by the development of indus- try in cities, their cultural and political functions, extension of the territorial division of labour. It is characterized by the inflow of rural population and the increasing commuting of population from rural areas and the adjacent small towns to large cities (to the places of work, for cultural and household needs, etc.). The opposite process is called ruralization. Urbanization process is driven by: inclusion of rural settlements into the city area; transformation of rural settlement to urban ones; creation of widespread suburban areas; migration from rural to urban areas.30
  • 32. White Elephant Is the term for a pseudo-valuable possession, maintenance cost of which significantly exceeds its usefulness. A “White Elephant” can denote an ob- ject, scheme, business venture, etc. The term derives from Ancient Siam: the king would present to one of its courtiers a white elephant as a gift, and the courtier had had to keep and maintain the animal, as a result of which he got ruined. Thus, the monarch would get rid of the courtier. 31
  • 33. 4D BIM (Building Information Modeling)[from Latin agglomero — mass together] Iuses 3D CAD (computer aided design) or 3D modeling and links the indi- vidual 3D parts or assemblies with the project delivery timeline to add time, the fourth dimension, to the BIM. 4D BIM provides construction project visualization, CPM scheduling, sup- ply chain management, cost management, risk management, interoperabil- ity with 3D CAD and industry standard project management software all focused on virtual construction engineering simulation. The aim of 4D BIM is to deliver a technological support to the companies, involved in project implementation; it meets the dynamics and the demands of the construction industry. 4D BIM software is the tool of choice enabling users to explore the options, manage the solutions and meet the current construction challenges based on the analysis of alternative options.32
  • 34. Sources D.V. Vizgalov City branding. Moscow, 2011. 2. L.М. Kuzmenko, V.S. Gubina. Dwindling cities, depressive territories: analysis and problems. // The problems of developing foreign economic relations and attracting foreign investments: a regional aspect. Collection of scientific papers. – 2010. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.nbuv.gov.ua/ portal/soc_gum/prvs/2010_3/tom3/706.pdf. 3. Landscape design: principles, methods, European and Russian know- how. / Under the editorship of А.K. Antipov, А.V. Drozdov. – Irkutsk, 2002. 4. «Urban renewal»: a strategic master plan for Perm. / Under the editorship of KCAP Architects & Planners. - Perm, 2010. 5. United Nations Environment Program (UNEP). State of the Environment and countermeasures: 1972–2002. – 2002. [Web resource]. URL: http:// www.unep.org/geo/geo3/russian/pdfs/chapter2-1_socioeconomic.pdf. 6. “Dwindling Cities” project. – 2002–2008. [Web resource]. URL: http:// www.shrinkingcities.com. 7. Shrinkage of social and economic space: new aspects in the theory of regional management and practices of its state regulation. / Under the editorship of S.S. Artobolevskiy and L.М. Sintserov. – Moscow, 2010. 8. А.E. Shishkin. Strategic planning and the role it plays in solving social and economic problems. - Petrozavodsk, 2001. 9. Alusi Annissa, Eccles Robert, Edmondson Amy, Zuzul Tiona. Sustainable Cities: Oxymoron of the Shape of Future? Working paper. – Harvard Business School, 2010. 10. Cowan Robert. The Dictionary of Urbanism. – Tisbury, UK, 2005. 11. Duany Plater-Zyberk & Company. The lexicon of the New Urbanism. Version 3.2. // Website of Duany Plater-Zyberk & Co. [Web resource]. – 2003. URL: http://www.dpz.com/pdf/LEXICON_.PDF. 33
  • 35. 12. Douay Nicolas. From Urban Corridor to Megalopolis: The ‘Metropolization’ of Taiwan. // Fifth Conference of the European Association of Taiwan Studies. – 2008. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.soas.ac.uk/ taiwanstudies/eats/eats2008/file43175.pdf. 13. Doxiadis Constantinos. Glossary. [Web resource]. URL: http://www. doxiadis.org/files/pdf/GLOSSARY-ad.pdf. 14. Forstall Richard. Review of United Nations Demographic Yearbook System: Collection and Dissemination of Cities data. – New York, 2003. 15. Global airport cities. / under the editorship of J. D. Kasarda. – 2010. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.aerotropolis.com/files/GlobalAirportCities.pdf. 16. Regional Plan Association. America 2050. – 2011. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.america2050.org/megaregions.html. 17. Rodríguez Rafael, Pizarro María. Strategic Urban Planning: A local governance tool in response to the complexity of the new socio-economic environment. -2009. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.cityfutures2009. com/PDF/77_Merinero_Rafael.pdf. 18. RUDI. Placemaking 2008–2011. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.rudi. net/node/22114. 19. Uchida Hirotsugu, Nelson Andrew. Agglomeration index: towards new measure of urban concentration. // World Development Report 2009. – 2008. [Web resource]. URL: http://siteresources.worldbank.org/INTWDR2009/ Resources/4231006-1204741572978/Hiro1.pdf. 20. United Cities and Local Governments. Policy paper on urban strategic planning: Local leaders preparing for the future of our cities. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.cities-localgovernments.org/upload/doc_ publications/9636672792_(EN)_uclg_policy_paper_(eng)_web.pdf. 21. United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs. // Population Division. World Urbanization Prospects: The 2005 Revision. – 2005. [Web resource]. URL: http://www.un.org/esa/population/publications/ WUP2005/2005WUP_DataTables11.pdf. 22. United Nations Industrial Development Organisation. Public goods for economic development. – Austria, 2008.34