(A) about the same as a bedroom suburb.
(B) often criticized because of the lack of amenities.
(C) comprehensively planned to be as self-contained as possible.
(D) spontaneous in its origins.
(A) Tertiary Sector
(B) Primary Sector
(C) Secondary Sector
(D) Quaternary Sector
(A) TM do not give enough attention to the European roots of the city.
(B) TM do not incorporate the role of women or the injustices of sexism.
(C) TM are built on capitalist conceptions of an orderly milieu.
(D) TM do nothing to explain or address social justice issues.
(A) The world’s urban population is increasing about as fast as the worlds population as a whole.
(B) The world’s urban population is growing more slowly than the worlds population as a whole.
(C) In some years the worlds urban population increases more rapidly than the worlds population as a whole, and in other years it increases more slowly.
(D) The world’s urban population is growing more rapidly than the worlds population as a whole.
a. 3% – 50%
b. 15% – 70%
c. 10% – 35%
d. 15% – 50%
a. a city or urban agglomeration with over 20 million inhabitants
b. a socalled millionaire city
c. a city or urban agglomeration with over 5 million inhabitants
d. a city or urban agglomeration with over 10 million inhabitants
a. United States and Canada
b. Australia and the Pacific
d. Southeast Asia
a. concentric zone theory
b. edge city theory
c. central place theory
d. economic base theory
a. an agricultural surplus is produced.
b. a classless society can be documented.
c. a leadership class evolves.
d. its workforce is divorced from the soil.
a. primary and secondary
b. primary and tertiary
c. secondary and tertiary
d. tertiary and quaternary
a. Hoyts sector model
b. inverse concentric zone model
c. Harris and Ullmans multiple nuclei model
d. Burgesss concentric zone model
a. South Asia.
b. East Asia.
d. Greater Middle East.
a. Middle America
c. Nile Valley
a. Tokyo, Singapore, New York
b. London, Paris, New York
c. Tokyo, Mexico City, New York
d. New York, London, Tokyo
a. rotaries or traffic circles
b. business districts
d. squatter settlements
a. concentric zone model – pie cut into many pieces
b. sector model – filtering process
c. multiple nuclei model – polynucleated land uses
d. inverse concentric zone model – preindustrial cities
a. Cancùn, Mexico, a resort city
b. Baltimore, Maryland, a transportation hub
c. Norfolk, Virginia, a navy town
d. Decatur, Illinois, an agricultural service center
a. conurbation – the RhineRuhr area of Germany
b. megalopolis – Boston to Washington
c. megacity – Mexico City
d. primate city – New York City
a. The chance of implementing democratic governance increases.
b. The primary sector of the economy becomes less important.
c. The average number of children per family decreases.
d. Environmental contamination increases.
a. Transiting countries
b. Global south
c. Developing countries
d. Least Developed countries
a. Mercantilism was discouraged by powerful monarchs.
b. Mercantilism favored individual economic rights over the state and society.
c. Trade subsidies and trade monopolies were essential to mercantilistic enterprise.
d. The profit motive played on a small role in mercantilism.
a. truck driver
b. cook in a small restaurant
d. street vendor
a. metropolitan area
b. urbanized (or urban) area
c. urban place