Land use change in England No.9. by Great Britain. Department of the Environment.

Cover of: Land use change in England | Great Britain. Department of the Environment.

Published by Government Statistical Service in London .

Written in English

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SeriesDepartment of the Environment statistical bulletin -- (94)1
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20845341M

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Data on land use change in the UK and its constituent nations is variable in scope and quality, but has improved in recent years. It shows that the popular image of cities spreading across the Author: Peter Bibby. The Foresight Land Use Futures Project This Project has taken a broad and overarching look at the future of UK land use over the Land use change in England book 50 years.

It demonstrates that there is a strong case to develop a much more strategic approach: to guide incremental land use change, incentivise sustainable behaviours, and to unlock value from Size: KB. The most obvious trend in land use change in the UK over the past quarter of a century has been the conversion of land from agriculture to forestry and woodland.

Forestry Commission estimates of the area of forest and woodland cover in the UK (included in Table 3) imply an average annual net increase of 25, ha in the period since Cited by:   Farming and land use All of these drivers for change will affect farmland, at present around 70% of England’s land area.

The need to increase arable productivity, and the decline of managed grazing in upland areas, also pose significant threats to archaeological sites of national and local importance. Land use change, Land use change in England book including areas of forest harvest, was mapped across New England (Maine excluded) between and using satellite data.

A total ofha were deforested for use as. Land use change (direct). The process, whereby a specific area of land is converted from one use to another – including from ‘wild’ to human centric uses.

This describes the immediate, local, cause of the change (e.g. cropland replacing grassland). Land use change (indirect). Added land use change statistics in England and live tables for to Also added quality assurance assessment. 19 December Land use change statistics England: provisional estimates.

Changes in the Land is a seminal work in environmental history. The book was first published in The book was first published in Cronon’s narrative addresses the evolution of New England’s ecosystems, highlighting the effects on these systems by colonial beliefs in capitalism and property ownership that dated back to the early settlements, such as Plymouth in Meanwhile land used for defence along the coast has decreased by nearly a quarter (24 per cent), showing a shift from the post-war era of You can find out more about how land use has changed at coastal places you love and which matter to you via our interactive Mapping our Shores website.

Land Use Changes: Economic, Social, and Environmental Impacts JunJie Wu JEL Classifications: Q24, Q28 M ajor land–use changes have occurred in the United States during the past 25 years. The total area of cropland, pastureland and rangeland decreased by 76 million acres in the lower 48 states from towhile the to.

Land­change science Land cover refers to the physical and biological cover over the surface of land, including water, vegetation, bare soil, and/or artificial structures.

Land use is a more complicated term. Natural scientists define land use in terms ofFile Size: KB. The Domesday Book was designed to perform three key functions.

To record the transfer and possession of land. After the conquest huge amounts of land in England changed hands and a. Land use has been a central consideration of the town and country planning system in the UK for over 50 years. Official policy statements and guidance and best practice documents provide a framework for local planning authorities in determining issues of balance and priority on land use matters under Town and Country Planning Size: 2MB.

In Changes in the Land: Indians, Colonists, and the Ecology of New England, William Cronon examines the ecological changes that occurred in New England from the beginning of the colonial period until the end of the eighteenth by:   It is accompanied by an experimental statistical release on land use in England,with tables showing the amounts of land within individual use categories at national and local levels.

It explores how land use decisions will be affected by future changes in the climate, but also the feedbacks from land use change to the global climate system through greenhouse gas (GHG) fluxes. Past changes in land use were characterised by decreasing areas of agricultural use and increasing areas of forested and urbanised land.

This has led to UK land use being a net sink for GHGs, mostly Cited by:   1. Introduction. Land-use change (LUC) is reported to be a major driver of emerging infectious diseases (e.g., [1,2,3]).Indeed, LUC, food production and agricultural change are reported to collectively account for almost half of all global zoonotic EIDs [].However there is some lack of consistency in the use this term, elsewhere defined simply as the management of land to meet Cited by: Keywords: land-use change, land-cover change, determinants of land-use and land-cover change Contents 1.

Introduction 2. Land-Use and Land-Cover Change—Definitions 3. Factors Influencing Land-Use and Land-Cover Change: An Overview 4. Factors Influencing Land-Use and Land-Cover Change at the Level of the Individual Land Unit 5. The formal start of an English law of real property came after the Norman Invasion ofwhen a common law was built throughout England.

The new King, William the Conqueror, started standardising England's feudal rules, and compiled a reference for all land and its value in the Domesday Book of This was used to determine taxes, and the feudal dues that were to be paid. Although the land use planning system in England has a long history, planning in the countryside has failed.

The concept of ‘directive planning’ is Cited by: 3. His book, Changes in the Land, is an environmental history of colonial New England.

It documents the clash of two cultures that could not have been more different, the Indians and the settlers. It describes the Historian William Cronon was one of a group of scholars that pioneered a new and improved way of understanding the past/5.

This is an academic work, but that rare gem of a book which can transcend the mere academy. In Changes in the Land, Cronon systematically details what New England looked like before the arrival of the first Europeans and how the ecology of the land was changed by the interaction with Europeans.

You learn many fascinating things in this book. Climate and Land-use Change in New England Deforestation in New England had been in decline since the transition away from an agricultural-based economy at the end of the 19th century.

But, rising population and expanding residential and commercial development have led to a rise in deforestation rates from toespecially in southern. What I found most interesting in the chapters and the rest of the book was how law, a concept a previously unknown concept to the Indians, was really crucial to the changes in the land.

Due to the laws formulated by the Europeans regarding animal ownership and behaviours as well as land use and ownership these “changes in the land” were. In Changes in the Land, Cronon treats the land of New England with the same sensitivity and attention to detail as the lives of the American natives and the colonists--he depicts the effects of changing land-use patterns on the texture of the New England landscape, and gives voice to the changing communities of trees, rock walls, and rivers/5(33).

Changes in the Land: Indians, Colonists, and the Ecology of New England. 4 e de couv.: Changes in the Land, winner of the Francis Parkman Prize, offers an original and persuasive interpretation of the changing circumstances in New England's plant and animal communities that occurred with the shift from Indian to European dominance/5(6).

William Cronon’s Changes in the Land: Indians, Colonists, and the Ecology of New England interprets and analyzes the changing circumstances in New England’s plant and animal communities that occurred with the shift from Indian to European dominance. In his thesis Cronon claims, “the shift from Indian to European dominance in New England entailed important changes—well.

This book introduces a key issue in research on the climatic impact of land cover and land use changes via terrestrial biogeophysical processes. The parameterization of surface processes and a systematic approach to modeling the climatic impacts of land use change are discussed respectively, and.

Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Changes in the Land: Indians, Colonists and the Ecology of New England is a nonfiction book by historian William Cronon New paradigms.

In this work, Cronon demonstrated the impact on the land of the widely disparate conceptions of ownership held by Native Americans and English colonists. and some ecological changes are due to climatic Author: William Cronon.

as a land-use planner in rural New England. The topic areas covered below include development rights, land tenure, planning level and adoption procedures.

Development Rights One of the primary reasons why British and American land-use planning methods are so different. The land use pattern primarily determines the landscape pattern in areas where land use is intensifying.

Therefore, land use patterns may be essential factors in determining landscape stability and should have the attention of land use planners. Domesday Book is the oldest government record held in The National Archives. In fact there are two Domesday Books – Little Domesday and Great Domesday, which together contain a great deal of information about England in the 11th century.

InKing William I (the Conqueror) wanted to find out about all the land in his new kingdom: who. Changes to the Land, published by the Harvard Forest and the Smithsonian Institution in Decemberis an acre-by-acre analysis of the risks and opportunities of 4 plausible land-use futures for Massachusetts.

Over the next several years, with support from the National Science Foundation, the Changes to the Land team will expand the project to the 5 remaining New England states. Welcome to the Rural Economy and Land Use Programme web archive.

Rural areas in the UK are experiencing considerable change. Interdisciplinary research was funded from in order to inform future policy and practice with choices on how to manage the countryside and rural economies.

View a short film about the programme. Global warming - Global warming - Land-use change: There are a number of ways in which changes in land use can influence climate. The most direct influence is through the alteration of Earth’s albedo, or surface reflectance.

For example, the replacement of forest by cropland and pasture in the middle latitudes over the past several centuries has led to an increase in albedo, which in turn. Excerpt.

This volume focuses on research in which land use or land cover change is a key mediator of human-environment interactions, in which demographic variables figure prominently among the driving forces investigated, and in which efforts are made to investigate the causal mechanisms by which human population changes affect land use and environmental by: Land and soil underpin life on our planet.

The way we currently use these vital and finite resources in Europe is not sustainable. Human activities — growing cities and infrastructure networks, intensive agriculture, pollutants and greenhouse gases released to the environment — transform Europe’s landscapes and exert increasing pressure on land and soil.

The 10 greatest changes of the past 1, years In Europe, the last millennium has been shaped by successive waves of change, but which shifts, in. The visualisation shows human land use over the long-term (si BC), and details the change in total land used for cropland, grazing land and built-up/urban area in hectares.

This can also be viewed by select countries and all regions using the “change country/region” option. 6. Why did fire play an important role in the New England environment? p. 7. What role did gender assumptions play for Europeans? p. 52 8.

How did environmental use relate to conquest for Europeans? p. 53 Chapter 4 – Bounding the Land 1. Were Indians actually poor? p. 55 2. Changes in the Land exemplifies, and realizes, the promise of ecological history with stunning effect.

Setting his sights squarely on the well-worn terrain of colonial New England, [Cronon] fashions a story that is fresh, ingenious, compelling and altogether important.4/4(4).In summary, land-use change simulation modelling is a relatively new and dynamic field of study and this book provides a full overview of the topic, a wide range of applications (both geographically and thematically), a mix of theory and practice, a synthesis of recent research progress, and educational material for students and teachers.

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