Publication: A theory of technological cities
|Book of proceedings: Annual AESOP Congress, Spaces of Dialog for Places of Dignity, Lisbon, 11-14th July, 2017
|When two forces unite, their efficiency double. Sir Isaac Newton, 1687- Approximately Spatial planners must adapt to the modern way of planning cities. In today's modern world planners play a key role in the development of cities, but on the other hand have equal opponents in the form of policy, regulation, technology, where each individual has a certain role in development. The planner is the one who needs to adapt all the obstacles, to rise above all and successfully directed the planning of the city. Cities in Europe are the main driving force of the economy and any change of the urban environment can leave severe consequences, both good and bad. It is very important that the planner should be careful and wise with the withdrawal of drastic moves to improve the city. Cities were created with a great goal to provide the best possible life for the population. The modern city for its population should provide good health care, good jobs, education, fast and reliable transportation, a healthy environment, a variety of cultural events, a place for rest and relaxation. Humanity over the next 100 years are expected the era of technology and energy, and we, as planners we have to be ready to prepare our cities through technological and energy development. Late implementation of modern technology can leave major implications on the functioning of cities, such as non-use of renewable energy, which directly leads to uncontrolled consume non-renewable natural resources. The current and future reality of space must be understood as a system in an uncertain environment, the development of which influence tendencies and "breaks" their subsystems and the interactions between them (Dabović, 2008).
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|Book of proceedings : Spaces of Dialog for Places of Dignity, Lisbon 11-14th July 2017
|A theory of technological cities