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INDONESIA
Indonesian Journal of Geography
ISSN : 00249521     EISSN : 23549114     DOI : -
Core Subject : Science,
Indonesian Journal of Geography ISSN 2354-9114 (online), ISSN 0024-9521 (print) is an international journal of Geography published by the Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada in collaboration with The Indonesian Geographers Association. Our scope of publications includes physical geography, human geography, regional planning and development, cartography, remote sensing, and geographic information system. IJG publishes its issues three times a year in April, August, and December.
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Articles 5 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography" : 5 Documents clear
Geography and regional development planning:linking understanding to action Henk Huisman; Karmono Mangunsukardjo
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.2172

Abstract

The interest in regional development planning in Indonesia as well as in many other Third World countries is growing rapidly since the early 1970s. However, the subject matter of regional development planning is still in the process of taking shape. As a consequence, considerable differences exist regarding the interpretation of this field of enquiry and action. The present article aims at addressing three basic questions, i.e.: (i) What is the rationale for the introduction of planning for development on a regional basis? (ii) What types of regional development planning do exist and what are their respective characteristics? and (iii) What are the various implications of the spatial dimension of regional development planning for professional practice? As the understanding of the dynamic situation in an area in a holistic way is a sine qua non condition for the planning of effective development intervention, the input of geography in the regional planning process is indispensable.
New towns as growth centres A Case Study in Nigeria E. Sokari George
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.2173

Abstract

This paper criticizes the selection of seven new towns as growth centres in Rivers State. However, based upon financial constraint and other variables, it suggested only two locations suitable for growth centres. These centres are integrated with rural development policies to function as alternative destinations for rural migrants to the state's capital city and to strengthen the service hierarchies in the rural region, The general arguments are illustrated with a case study of Rivers State of Nigeria.
Population distribution and population growth in Yogyakarta special region Ida Bagus Mantra
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.2174

Abstract

The Sultanate of Yogyakarta which, during the struggle for independence and subsequently has been known as the Special Region of Yogyakarta, is located in the southern part of Central Java. It constitutes much of the heartland of Javanese culture, for Yogyakarta was the center of the pre-colonial Kingdom of Mataram.Within Yogyakarta Special Region, there is a marked contrast in the population density between Bantu! and Sleman regencies on one hand, and Gunung Kidul and Kulon Progo on the other hand. The basic reason for this difference is the fact that the soil of Bantul and Sleman regencies is primarily young and vulcanic, while there is also a good water supply and intensive irrigation network.The annual rate of population growth in Yogyakarta Special Region is much lower compared with other provinces in Java. During 1961 and 1971 the rate of population growth was 1.1 percent, for the period 1971— 1980 became 1.09 percent. This region experienced a net loss of population through migration, and that the losses were greater in the poor areas of Gunung Kidul and Kulon Progo
Marketing patterns of agricultural commodities in an upland area of Central Java Caroline M. van Ommeren; Jan G.L. Palte
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.2175

Abstract

In the uplands of Central Java a wide variety of dry cultivated crops are produced for subsistence as well as for cash. The marketing channels for these crops are also diverse. The producers can choose between selling at the market place or at their farms; either to consumers or traders; or they can sell their products to wholesalers in the towns. However, this freedom of choice is not absolute and is determined by the quantity of the merchandise. Farmers/who can sell large amounts of produce are able to bypass some steps in the hierarchical order of market places or traders. Thus, producers with relatively large farmlands can sell their commodities in more profitable ways compared to those with /smaller farms. Moreover, the latter are often forced to sell their produce below market value to traders who provided them with advance or who bought the crop before harvest (tebasan), because of their need for cash
Evaluation of Gola River annual discharge: An Experience of Spring Fed Siwalik Mountain River R. K. Pande
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.2176

Abstract

The stream character as such and its discharge behavior are the gross results of a range of events and functions of nature. The word 'stream flow', as used in the present text, is referred to 'catchment yield'. This yield is obviously discharge, q, which has dimensions of volume, L3, and time, T, expressed here onwards in cumec (one cubic metre per second) which will ultimately be converted into a single voluminous unit litre (1) and hence referred to as Q. As the_ Gola River is a spring fed river,, its discharge behaviour is absolutely dependent on the sub-surface flow of Siwalik{ Ranges. It has been noticed that the sub-surface flow fluctuates according to the monsoonal and non-monsoonal precipitation intensity. Hence, an interesting seasonal rhythm is noticed in the monsoonal and non-monsoonal discharge with the changing values of stream magnitude and velocity.

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