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Free read Aerotropolis: The Way Well Live Next

Our globalized 'flat' world connecting people and goods is still as important as digital communication Airport cities will change the face of our physical world and the nature of global enterprise Aerotropolis shows us how to make the most of this unparalleled opportunity.. Hyperbole aside the idea of Aerotropolis is inescapable More than a way of life it s a way of thinking a way of rationalizing the world

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Aerotropolis: The Way Well Live Next

From Dubai to Amsterdam Memphis to South Korea Way Well Epub #221 a new Aerotropolis The Kindle phenomenon is reshaping the way we live and transforming the way The Way Well Epub #221 we do business the aerotropolis A combination of giant airport planned city shipping fa. This book is a pretty easy read and makes some interesting points that I believe will hold up but most of the writing and conception clearly took place before the Great Recession and I think it is now uite reasonable to be skeptical about the basic premise which is that airports will play the leading role in dictating urban forms together with the strong if you build it they will come sub theme I think it is fair to say that if you don t build it they won t come but that s a very different message I actually find a pretty striking parallel with some of the work of Richard Florida who notes a correlation between economic vibrancy and the relative abundance of members of the creative classthis too does not lead to an automatic prescription for economic success

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Cility and business hub the aerotropolis will be at the heart of the next phase of globalization Drawing on a decade's worth of cutting edge research John Kasarda and Greg Lindsay offer a visionary look at how the metropolis of the future will bring us together and how in. I live in College Park GA a diverse mixed semi gentrifying town right next to and almost part of Atlanta s Hartsfield Jackson International Airport This is an important book for me It should be not just for those physically close to major airports but those who travel and truly live through themEven important it helps understand how global goods and commerce flow through the portals of the 21st century And the deep subjective personal needs almost primal physical social psychologic needs to meet see smell hear one another business and commercial partnerAerotropolis reads well Not just for its insights and ah ha s It s a better book for having been written obviously through many interactions and dialog by Greg Lindsay a writer uestioner observer of John Kasarda I m sure I would never read Dr Kasarda s academic treatises Lindsay makes them alive and accessible


13 thoughts on “Aerotropolis: The Way Well Live Next

  1. says:

    This book is a pretty easy read and makes some interesting points that I believe will hold up, but most of the writing and conception clearly took place before the Great Recession, and I think it is now quite reasonable to be skeptical about the basic premise, which is that airports will play *the* leading role in dictating urban forms, toget

  2. says:

    This book should provide information to guide me in my new appointment tp a municipal land use committee. I’ve just begun reading, but it’s been good.

  3. says:

    The book presents an interesting thesis about the economic engine that newer airports can become. It also offers enough cautionary tales to ensure that readers don't come away thinking that concrete and a grader can buy happiness. Unfortunately, this book needed fact checking and thorough editing. It lacks coherent organization. With it, the book could sustain the loss of about one third of its pages, which seem terribly redundan

  4. says:

    In a world marked by the growth of speed the future of the cities seems not very different from the present. The time of Concorde is over. Without supersonic transportation the thesis of this book is weak.

  5. says:

    I live in College Park, GA a diverse, mixed, semi gentrifying town right next to and almost part of Atlanta's Hartsfield Jackson International Airport. This is an important book for me. It should be not just for

  6. says:

    The book challenges us with its approach to the subject matter. It amounts to a 400+ page brochure about John Kasarda's work as a business consultant. He's obviously very bright and thoughtful, and Greg Lindsay writes articulately. However the book's overall style seems unique and well, uncomfortable. Lindsay is writing about Kasarda in the t

  7. says:

    Hyperbole aside, the idea of Aerotropolis is inescapable. More than a way of life, it's a way of thinking, a way

  8. says:

    Great book!

  9. says:

    As far as I can tell, this book is a collaboration between a jobbing journalist and a consultant offering advice on building airports to foster economic growth.

    The journalism element dominates, the book gallops along with interesting stories, peppered with interviews and anecdotes. I was less clear on the overarching theories of Kasarda the tireless advocate of airports for everywhere.

    What you get is a look at the world thro

  10. says:

    This book is invigorating and annoying in equal measure, which is a shame, as it's one of the most thought provoking looks at our future that I've read.The central thrust of the argument is that future cities will grow up

  11. says:

    I bought this book at the recommendation of a friend and it truly opened my eyes. It's a great read and makes you realise where the world is going.

    Interestingly I made an observation on Twitter about Boris Island and quoted the book. The author responded and we had a chat about his views and theories.

    Enjoyable informative read if you want to better understand the future of trade and business.

  12. says:

    I enjoyed this book. I was afraid, as it was written by an academic that it might be dry and technical, however the writing duties were handled by Greg Lindsay, who does a great job explaining the topics in laymen terms, as well as putting in the right amount of scepticism in the topic. The book proposes some compelling questions (how do we balance the contradiction that we hate living near airports, but wherever they are built

  13. says:

    Book arrived with ripped pages , back cover muddy with scrathes.

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