In this session, we seek innovative methods and applications that advance our traditional understanding of accessibility, mobility, and connectivity in urban, rural, as well as virtual contexts. The session highlights the development of cutting-edge geospatial modeling techniques and their case studies by critically applying accessibility, mobility, and connectivity theories. Potential topics include, but are not limited to:
• The temporality of accessibility, mobility, and connectivity
• Human movement and interactions by querying large-scale datasets and employing location-based devices (e.g., environmental sensors, GPS, smartphones)
• Social inequalities by modeling travel trajectories, activity patterns, health behaviors, and built environment
• Connectivity, spatiality, and communication characteristics of whole and egocentric social networks
• Physical access to different service facilities and opportunities (e.g., healthcare, food grocers, jobs, emergency shelters) in urban and/or rural contexts
• Network-based land use and facility location planning that promotes the sustainability and livability of communities
If you are interested in this session, please send your abstract and the Personal Identification Number (PIN) for AAG 2020 to both Xiang Chen (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Debarchana Ghosh (email@example.com) by October 31, 2019.
‘Everything is related to everything else, but near things are more related than distant things.’ Tobler’s first law of geography has established the theoretical foundation of spatial interaction in the analysis of associations between geographic entities. Modeling accessibility, mobility, and connectivity of service facilities, objects, agents, and individuals, as a proxy for the spatial interaction between entities and among people, has been widely explored in GIScience and topical areas such as transport geography, health geography, and land use-land cover analysis. These explorations primarily serve three purposes: (1) a diagnostic purpose identifying the spatiotemporal patterns of human dynamics as well as the relations and connections between human and their living environment, (2) a planning purpose evaluating if land use or transport systems can effectively cater to the need of residents or commuters, and (3) a corroborative purpose identifying if social inequality exists among different identity groups.
In this session, we seek innovative methods and applications that advance our traditional understanding of accessibility, mobility, and connectivity in urban, rural, as well as virtual contexts. The session highlights the development of cutting-edge geospatial modeling techniques and their case studies by critically applying accessibility, mobility, and connectivity theories.
|Presenter||Weiye Xiao*, , Modeling Job Accessibility: A two-step floating catchment area method with multiple travel modes.||15|
|Presenter||Xiang Chen*, University of Connecticut, Pengfei Jia, China Academy of Urban Planning and Design, A systematic evaluation of accessibility measures by the two-step floating catchment area (2SFCA) methods||15|
|Presenter||Georgios Charisoulis*, , Barbara Buttenfield, Advisor, Location allocation modelling for renewable technologies in the face of uncertainty||15|
|Presenter||Aimee Ward*, Kent State University, Strengths and vulnerabilities of teenagers who skateboard for transport in New Zealand||15|
|Presenter||Kevin A. Matthews*, Centers for Disease Control, Introducing the supply-concentric demand-accumulation framework for measuring spatial availability of a health care service:||15|
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