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Course Information

Course Name
Turkish Kent Planlama
English City Planning
Course Code
GEO 458E Credit Lecture
Semester 7
2 2 - -
Course Language English
Course Coordinator Fatih Eren
Muhammed Enes Atik
Course Objectives The aims of this course are;

- To introduce the origins and different aspects of the city,

- To show how the city emerges, how it is planned, how the space is produced,

- To introduce and examine the concepts related to City Planning,

- To explain the Turkish Planning System,

- To explore the relationships between City Planning and Geomatics Engineering.
Course Description City Planning for Geomatics
Course Outcomes At the end of this course, students will have acquired the following knowledge and skills:

- Getting acquainted with the basic concepts of city planning
- Learning different perspectives on city planning,
- Being familiar with the stages of the city planning process,
- Getting to know the City Planning profession closely,
- Understanding the necessity of city planning,
- Recognizing the interaction between Geomatics Engineering and City Planning.
Pre-requisite(s) n/a
Required Facilities n/a

At the end of the course, students will submit an assignment (homework). There will be no written exam for the course.

Each student must submit their assignment to Ninova on Friday, December 2, 2022 at 17:00 at the latest.
The assignment should be between 1500 and 2500 words.
The assignment should be prepared and submitted in accordance with the template. The template will be shared with you via Ninova.
The assignment must seek answers to the following two questions:
What is the role of Geomatics in urban planning?
How can geomatics most effectively support urban planning?
Assignments will be scanned in the Turnitin similarity scanning program. Those who prepare homework by copying from another written source or from a classmate are deemed to have accepted to fail this course from the very beginning.
Textbook Lecture Notes
Other References Kërçiku, Erald. (2011). Geoinformatics for urban and regional planning.

C. Whittaker, `Do Theories of the Ancient City Matter?, in T. Cornell, K. Lomas (eds.), Urban Society in Roman Italy, London 1995, 9-26.

M. E. Smith, `V. Gordon Childe and the Urban Revolution: An Historical Perspective on a Revolution in Urban Studies, Town Planning Review 80 (2009) 3-29.

Ambrose, P. (1986) Whatever happened to planning, Methuen: London.

Özdemir, S. S., Özdemir Sarı, Ö. B., & Uzun, C. N. (2017). Kent planlama. İmge Kitabevi.

Eade J. & Mele C. (eds) (2002) Understanding the city: contemporary and future perspectives. London: Blackwell.

Campbell, S. and S. Fainstein (eds.) (1996) Readings in Planning Theory, Blackwell: Oxford
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