2 edition of Harvard city planning studies found in the catalog.
Issued by the Graduate School of City Planning, Harvard University.
|Statement||Harvard University Press.|
|Publishers||Harvard University Press.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 133 p. :|
|Number of Pages||93|
nodata File Size: 3MB.
On any zoning lot, for each floor above the ground floor which is set back from one or more lot lines, a premium equal to 0.
20 LS Local business 0. 0 except as provided in paragraphs 4 and 6 hereinafter. New York city decided on separate use, height, and area districts. That gains can be made is the theory behind the premiums offered under the Chicago and the proposed Philadelphia zoning ordinances. In recommending an industrial zone location, the amount and kind of traffic generated are nearly as important as nuisance characteristics.
Where the front or side lot line of a zoning lot adjoins a public open space which is at least five acres in area and of a depth perpendicular to such front or side lot line of not less than 200 feet, the floor area ratio for such zoning lot may be increased by 15 per cent.
However, in attempting to control density through a zoning ordinance, the ultimate relationship sought is that between persons and land. 0 except as provided in paragraphs 3 and 5 hereinafter. 0, which, it is suggested, will "hold down the bulk and further congestion to what may still be an economic level for the builder and owner.
One answer is that it may be a fallacy to assume Harvard city planning studies there is only one set of conditions that will serve zoning purposes.
Therefore, a low floor area ratio is not necessarily good nor a high one necessarily bad.
II; 1931 , observed that "the interesting fact is that the street and transit traffic congestion caused by department stores or theaters is anywhere from two to five times as great as that caused by office buildings or loft buildings; and, what is more, this latter kind of congestion is spread more or less uniformly over a number of hours during the day instead of being concentrated at two or three short peaks.
See our for views from current students on why they chose to study planning at the GSD, and from alumni on how they have used their planning studies in their careers.