GEOG 597i
Critical Geospatial Thinking and Applications

Summary and Final Tasks

This block of instruction presents basic industrial location theory at a relatively fundamental level. Its primary function is introductory in nature. Advanced studies in economic geography involve the use of sophisticated mathematical models that require quantitative skills in excess of the basic requirements of this block of instruction. Nevertheless, the models presented in this lesson provide a solid foundational structure upon which more advanced levels of inquiry can build. 

Reminder - Complete all Lesson Tasks!

You have reached the end of the lesson! Double-check the assignments on the Lesson 7 Overview page to make sure you have completed all of the activities listed there before you begin the next lesson!

References

Abler, Ronald, Marcus Melvin, and Olson, Judy (editors) (1992) Geographies InnerWorlds, Rutgers University Press, New Brunswick, New Jersey

Bogart, William T. (1998) The Economics of Cities and Suburbs, Prentice Hall, Inc., Upper Saddle River, New Jersey.  

De Souza, Anthony, and Foust, J. Brady (1979) World Space – Economy, Charles E.Merrill Publishing Company, Columbus, Ohio

Conkling, Edgar, C. and Yeates, Maurice, (1976) Man’s Economic Environment, McGraw-Hill, New York

National Research Council (1997), Rediscovering Geography, National Academy Press,Washington.

C.Stutz, Frederick, P. and de Souza, Anthony R. (1998) The World Economy: Resources,Location, Trade, and Development (3d Ed.), Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle, New Jersey.

West, William (September 2010)  Internet Marketing Cyberspace is Your New MainStreet, Central Valley Business Journal, as found @ http://www.mayaco.com/business-journal.htm