cover
Contact Name
-
Contact Email
-
Phone
-
Journal Mail Official
-
Editorial Address
-
Location
Kab. sleman,
Daerah istimewa yogyakarta
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.
Arjuna Subject : -
Articles 11 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography" : 11 Documents clear
New Cities In Urban And Regional Development Planning Oyesiku K; Lagos, Nigeria. Longman (2010) Pp 353. Isbn 978 978 026 3577 (Paper Back) Includes Index, Photos, Notes, Tables And Figures, Appendix And References. Price N1,500.00. Approx. $10.00. Mohammed Olaitan Lawal
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (239.897 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.5005

Abstract

For a long time, cities have been regarded as the main source of economic growth and development. However, increased size and density of cities have generated high land costs, rent and transport cost, congestion and pollution, and increased social disorganization. The condition is even worse in developing countries – urban migration, over-utilization of housing and infrastructure, persistent slums, and squatter settlements. This books represents a comparative study between the USA and Nigeria related to characteristics of the cities in both countries. This book tries to address the question “How has the United States of America and Nigeria have been able to address the problems of ‘swollen’ cities and metropolitan growth?”. Outcome of several planned new communities and cities in both countries is of paramount importance to the contribution of knowledge on physical planning approaches globally. The most significant discussion are shown in the final chapter, by giving examples of policy implications and comments on new cities in national and regional development as well as urban and regional development and planning strategy in the global context.
Land use planning of paddy field using geographic information system and land evaluation in West Lombok, Indonesia Widiatmaka Widiatmaka; Wiwin Ambarwulan Ambarwulan; Rudi P Tambunan; Yusanto A Nugroho; Suprajaka Suprajaka; Nurwadjedi Nurwadjedi; Paulus B.K. Santoso
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (2130.338 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.5004

Abstract

Planning analysis to increase rice production either through intensiḀcation of existing paddy Ḁeld area or ex-tensiḀcation in potential land area was conducted in West Lombok Regency, West Nusa Tenggara Province, Indonesia. Existing paddy Ḁeld was delineated using high-resolution data from IKONOS imagery of 2012. Land use and land cover outside existing paddy Ḁeld were interpreted using SPOT-5 imagery of 2012. ἀe Automated Land Evaluation System (ALES) was used for land suitability analysis for paddy. ἀe results are interpreted in terms of the potential of paddy Ḁeld intensiḀcation in existing paddy Ḁeld area and the potential of extensiḀcation in land potentially used for paddy Ḁeld. ἀe result of analysis showed that in West Lombok Regency, there are still possible to do intensiḀcation and extensiḀca-tion of paddy Ḁeld to increase rice production in order to improve regional food security.
Estimation of Carbon Stock Changes in Above Ground Woody Biomass due to Volcano Pyroclastic Flow and Pyroclastic Surge Selli Fidi Yani Wardani
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1547.628 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4993

Abstract

Merapi Volcano National Park (MVNP) is susceptible to volcanic hazard since it is located around Merapivolcano, especially pyroclastic flow. Carbon sequestration in the national park is becoming a priority of forest developmentas stipulated in Government Regulation Number 28 Year 2011 and Number 49 Year 2011. This study aims to knowthe effect of pyroclastic event to carbon stock in MVNP. In this study the natural carbon rate recovery in MVNP wasestimated to determine the growth rate of natural carbon recovery in MVNP. To estimate carbon stock change in MVNP,2006 QuickBird and 2011 GeoEye satellite imageries were used. Object based image segmentation of high resolutionsatellites imagery could recognize physical dimensions of individual trees such as crown projection area (CPA). In thisstudy, carbon stock was derived using allometric equation based on measured diameter at breast height (DBH) in thefield. A model was developed to estimate carbon stock based on DBH estimation in the field and segmented CPA fromthe image. Based on the segmentation process, the model of CPA and Carbon in MVNP was developed. The F scorewhich indicate the accuracy of segmentation of needle leaf and broadleaved of 2011 GeoEye were 0.68 and 0.54 respectively.Logarithmic model which has 6.37 % error was used to estimate broadleaved carbon stock while quadratic modelwhich has 10.31 % error was used to estimate Pine tree carbon stock in MVNP.
Residential Area and Income Inequality in Suburban Indonesia Pitri Yandri
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (994.248 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4992

Abstract

Suburban becomes footing for the population who migrate from rural to urban areas, especially from livingand housing. Similarly, when the population in urban areas assume that the city is no longer comfortable to their live,so the only possible choice for them is moving to suburb. The subsequent impact of the phenomenon is tremendousconstruction of residential areas as a result of the high demand for housing. The problem then is the construction ofresidential areas often neglect the interests of the local neighborhood. Thus, the residential area becomes a kind of modernresidential area in a local neighborhood. Then it widen its impacts of inequality between communities in residentialarea with communities in local neighborhood. This paper presents the finding that contributor of income inequality insuburbs areas in Indonesia comes from a modern residential area. The evidence for the argument is the result of TheilEntropy Index calculation on modern residential area is higher than the traditional residential area, which is respectively0.34 and 0.15.
Urban Socio-Economic Variables and Intra-Urban Trips in Ogun State, Nigeria Solanke Muse Olayiwola
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (815.378 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4990

Abstract

This study examines the relative influence of socio-economic variables of urban centers on intra-city tripgeneration. Data were collected on sixteen socio-economic variables and household trip generation in fourteen urbancenters of the state. The nature and degree of relationships between socio-economic variables and trips generated wereestablished through simple bivariate correlation technique. Multiple regression analysis was used to explain variablesthat predict trips generated. The principal component analysis was used to resolve observed collinearity problem in regressionanalysis.There is a strong significant positive correlation between trip generated and 13 out of sixteen socio-economicvariables. The principal component analysis on the socio-economic variables produced two components: socialand commercial component and industrial development component.The two components explain 58.68% of variationin intra-urban trips generated (F=7.830, P≤0.50), (F=13.982, P≤0.50). The industrial development component does notprovide significant explanation.The study emphasizes the need for proper planning and effective monitoring of developingof socio-economic variables in cities because of their critical influence on trip generation.
Urban Risk Assessment of Lahar Flows in Merapi Volcano (Study Case: Muntilan Urban Area, Central Java) Cosmas Bambang Sukatja; Sudibyakto Sudibyakto; RPGA Voskuil
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (3222.564 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4991

Abstract

The objective of the research was to analyse probability of lahar flows occurrence in Muntilan urban area,Central Java. By using integrated methods, which involve the numerical simulation program, Geographic InformationSystem (GIS), Remote Sensing (RS) and field verification to produce lahar flows Hazard Map and Risk Map. Muntilanurban area located at western flank of Merapi volcano, and in down stream of Lamat river. The river is Lahar River thatis endangering from Merapi volcano, which flowing down to cuts a cross of that area. Therefore, Muntilan urban areais vulnerable area from lahar flows disaster. Lahar flows, generally occur during intense rainfall on saturated volcanicdeposit in upper stream of river or wall of volcano. Lahar flows are extremely dangerous especially to those living invalley areas near a volcano, which can undercut banks and cause houses destruction situated on the banks, and canbury and destroy resident, structures, infrastructure facilities including roads and bridges. Meanwhile, development ofMuntilan urban area that caused many illegal settlements appears surrounding that area. Occasionally, un-benefit peopleconstructing house in disaster prone area, such as down stream of river side that have lahar flows risk. The research wasconcluded that lahar flow occurrence in 100 years return period will be buried the Muntilan urban area. With the methodsintegrating of GIS, RS, field verification can be done analysing of lahar flows hazard map, and risks map to producerisk assessment in Muntilan urban area.
Livelihood Srategies and the Welfare of Transmigrants Yanmesli Yanmesli; R Rijanta; Sutikno Sutikno; Nasruddin Harahap
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1045.313 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4989

Abstract

Transmigration is one of the manifestations of artificial human community that is expected to increase thenatural resource utilization activities for welfare in a transmigration location. This paper is to find out the livelihoodstrategies and their effect on transmigrants’ welfare. Results of the study indicates at Stage I (the first 1.5 years), transmigrantsgenerally applied a survival strategy by relying on the living allotment of government. At Stage II (the second1.5 years), a part of them sougth other source of income for establishing their livelihood. At Stage III (the third 2 yearsand afterward), a part of them left the transmigration location, while others have able to survive until the primary commodityof rubber can be productive after the sixth year of cultivation. Welfare is achieved by those that could to applythe livelihood strategies to have the established sources of income outside the transmigrants’ primary commodity, particularlyfrom Pasuruan, East Java Province.
The Analysis of Communication Climate and Organizational Culture for Increasing the Performance of Regional Development Planning Erwin Pardede
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1240.266 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4988

Abstract

One of the attempts to improve the quality of human resources in a certain area is to utilize the role of theIndustrial Training and Education Center Regional I of the Ministry of Industry, Medan. In order to maximize the performanceof planning in the Industrial Training and Education Center Regional I of the Ministry of Industry, Medan,we need to know what factors which should be considered in its achievement.For this reason, there is the problem of theresearch as follows: how about the influence of the Climate of Organizational Culture and Communication in improvingthe performance of Regional Development Planning at the Industrial Training and Education Center Regional I ofthe Ministry f Industry, Medan. The objective of the research was to analyze the correlation between communicationclimate and organizational culture in order to improve the performance of Regional Development Planning Regional Iof the Ministry of Industry, Medan.The research used explanatory quantitative approach. The samples consisted of 267respondents. The data were analyzed by using descriptive statistic analysis and inferential statistic analysis with SEMequation model and processed by using an Amos version 16 software program.The result of the research showed thatcommunication climate and organizational Culture play a very important role for improving the planning performanceof in its implementation.
The Influence of Fishing Assets and Migration Time to Catch Squid Fisheries on Seasons Variability Dewi Susiloningtyas; Mennopatria Boer; Luky Adrianto; Fredinand Julianto
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1127.161 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4987

Abstract

This paper was based on primary data from Lombok squid fishermen communities. The presence of fishermanmigrants in fishing activities at salura island is very important for their livelihood. The purpose of this study wasdetermined the catch in different season influenced by the duration time of migration and fishing assets. Fishing assetsdescribed of number of fishing gear, number of boat, and number of engine. Duration time described are length of stayat located of migration and frequency of migration. Data were analyzed by regression statistic analysis. The results is thatfishing assets of fishing gear have influenced to cacth both on east monsoon and west monsoon season. Then lengthof stay at the destination of migration affect the catch too, when the squid are abundant in the east monsoon season.
Constraints to Urban Planning and Management of Secondary Towns in Uganda Amin Tamale Kiggundu
Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography
Publisher : Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | Full PDF (1678.898 KB) | DOI: 10.22146/ijg.4986

Abstract

Many towns in Uganda are growing at an unprecedented rate. By 2030 more than 50% of Ugandans will beliving in urban centres. This rapid growth of urban centres in Uganda provides for economic opportunities for manyurban residents. It also poses various challenges such as urban sprawl, emergence of informal settlements as well asurban poverty. Over 60% of the urban residents in Uganda live in the informal settlements with no basic services andinfrastructure such as piped water, decent housing, good roads, sewerage systems as well as schools and health centres.This paper aims to examine and understand the constraints to urban planning and management of secondary towns inUganda. Using an eclectic mix of research methods such as face to face interviews targeting key informants, a questionnairesurvey as well as observation, the study found that the current modernist planning approach has not achieved itsintended goal of promoting orderly urban development and improve service delivery in the secondary towns. The studyalso revealed that the urban residents are rarely involved in planning. Besides, there is an apparent mismatch betweenwhat is taught at the local planning schools and what is required in terms of planning in the secondary towns. To addressthese intractable urban challenges, it is critical that the current planning education and curriculum are reviewed to producecreative and imaginative planners that can respond more effectively to the community problems, adopt a strategyto promote strategic spatial planning that is more participatory, carry out public awareness campaigns about the need forproper planning of towns and adopt a strategy for promoting innovative funding programmes such as municipal bonds,use of the stock exchange to mobilise the required investable funds, allow the private sector to access institutional fundssuch as the employee provident fund and promote public-private partnerships.

Page 1 of 2 | Total Record : 11


Filter by Year

2014 2014


Filter By Issues
All Issue Vol 54, No 1 (2022): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 53, No 3 (2021): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 53, No 2 (2021): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 53, No 1 (2021): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 52, No 3 (2020): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 52, No 2 (2020): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 52, No 1 (2020): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 51, No 3 (2019): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 51, No 2 (2019): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 51, No 1 (2019): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 50, No 2 (2018): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 50, No 1 (2018): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 49, No 2 (2017): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 49, No 1 (2017): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 48, No 2 (2016): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 48, No 1 (2016): Indonesian Journal of Geography0 Vol 48, No 1 (2016): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 47, No 2 (2015): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 47, No 1 (2015): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 2 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 46, No 1 (2014): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 45, No 2 (2013): Indonesian Journal of Geogrphy Vol 45, No 1 (2013): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 44, No 2 (2012): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 44, No 1 (2012): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 43, No 2 (2011): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 43, No 1 (2011): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 42, No 2 (2010): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 42, No 1 (2010): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 41, No 2 (2009): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 41, No 1 (2009): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 40, No 2 (2008): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 40, No 1 (2008): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 39, No 2 (2007): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 38, No 1 (2006): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 37, No 2 (2005): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 37, No 1 (2005): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 36, No 2 (2004): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 36, No 1 (2004): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 35, No 2 (2003): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 26, No 28 (1994): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 62 (1991): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 21, No 61 (1991): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 20, No 60 (1990): Indonesian Journal of Geogrphy Vol 20, No 59 (1990): indonesian journal of geography Vol 18, No 56 (1988): Indonesian Journal of Geogrphy Vol 18, No 55 (1988): Indonesian Journal of Geogrphy Vol 16, No 52 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geography Vol 16, No 51 (1986): Indonesian Journal of Geogrphy More Issue