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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 21, No 62 (1991): Indonesian Journal of Geography" : 5 Documents clear
Some factors attracting new arrivals in the urban fringe areas: A Case Study of Sinduadi, Mlati, Sleman, Yogyakarta, Indonesia Hadi Sabari Yunus
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): 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.2199

Abstract

In the discussion on any urban development, one can not neglect the so=called centrifugal and centripetal forces causing the flow of either people and functions from and to the inner parts of the city or the fringe. These two forces constitute the dynamic doers for the development of the city concerned. One of the aspects of urban development is a change in physical performance of the city itself and the sprawling process of urban features in the surrounding countrysides. The study is carried out in one of the portions of the fringe areas of the city of Yogyakarta that is receiving many arrivals either from the inner parts of the city or from the more remotely located areas. The discussion is merely focussed on one of these broad scopes, i.e., movement of people either coming from the inner parts of the city and coming from the more remotely located hinterlands. One of the subdistricts located next to the municipal boundaries is chosen as a case study and the respondents are selected randomly among new migrants in the last ten years. The result shows that nine reasons constitute attracting factors to the fringe areas. Centrifugal movement is predominated by those who are looking for more spacious placelspace for living and the lower price of laud whereas centripetal movement is predominated by those who are approaching their place of work.
Rural basic service development: An Operational Approach Agus Sutanto
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): 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.2200

Abstract

Approach on the study or rural service development is often both development indicators are interchangeable. However, the two studies are closely related and could contribute one to another. A confusion also exists in the setting up of the concepts of social service and economic service function. As such, the study of service development should have a great care of the study implication in which sectoral action planning should follow-up.
The influence of population mobility on human settlements Cleophas Lado
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): 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.2201

Abstract

This paper examines some of the characteristics of world's population mobility, cultural environment and changing societies. Some of the national and international problems associated with population data collection and enumeration are explored including transient and temporary population movements. In analyzing population mobility and demographic transition, Zelinky's hypothesis is used as a conceptual framework applicable in both Developed and Developing countries. The findings of the study focused mainly on some of government policies and implications essential for rural-orientated and urban-orientated development programmes. It is emphasized that to achieve some of the socio-economic development objectives in any nation, it is important to have a comprehensive understanding of all the processes of mobility to match the various government policies of the redistribution.
Hydrological properties of oak and pine forests in Central Himalaya, India Ravindra K Pande
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): 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.2202

Abstract

In general, hydrological cycle in forested areas is a complicated phenomenon. In Himalaya the vegetative cover plays a vital role in determining several hydrological characters. For the experimental study of oak and pine forests hydrology, two representative basins are selected in the Central Himalaya. After evaluating the hydrological properties of oak and pine forests, it is decoded that both the vegetation types have different hydrological characteristics. However, with the destruction of vegetation and top soil, rainfall quickly runoff as stormflow instead of soaking into the soils.
Implications of rainfall for agricultural and urban development of Eldoret, Kenya E. Ofori- Sarpong
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): 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.2203

Abstract

This paper examines the role of rainfall in the urban development of Kenya. The rainfall characteristics have been analysed and their influence on agricultural and urban development assessed. It is noted that since Eldoret is one of the rapidly expanding towns in Kenya located in highly potential agricultural region, variability of rainfall and drought can seriously affect urban development as farmers in the hinterland will abandon their farms and migrate to the town thus creating food shortage. Secondly, in times of drought, the water supply problems in the town will be exacerbated as it depends on surface water source. The tempo of rural-urban migration will be speeded up and this will create more socio-economic problems.

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