Urbanization and energy use in economic development.
Read Online

Urbanization and energy use in economic development.

  • 795 Want to read
  • ·
  • 72 Currently reading

Published by Oak Ridge National Laboratory. .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination135p. $0.00 C.1.
Number of Pages135
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17587904M

Download Urbanization and energy use in economic development.


First, the nature of the relationship between urbanization and increased resource use is elaborated upon, and the impact of the development transition upon levels of energy consumption is empirically analysed in a multiple regression framework, using cross-national variations in urbanization and other development indicators to estimate a fixed-effects model of the determinants of energy by: Urbanization shifts production activities formerly undertaken in the home with little or no energy to outside producers who do use energy. One of the largest changes is the daily travel of urban residents, primarily but not exclusively, to work Personal transportation in rural areas generally entails little or no fuel use, while urban transportation does, particularly as incomes increase. Keywords: Economic growth Energy Consumption Urbanization Trade a Corresponding author. School of Economics and Development, Wuhan University, China. School of Politics and International Relations, University College Dublin, Dublin, Ireland. E-mail address: [email protected], @ As the largest developing country, with fast-paced economic growth, China’s development has been characterized by a high degree of energy consumption, high level of heavy industry, international trade and urbanization : Wei Zheng, Patrick Paul Walsh.

Urbanization, energy use and greenhouse effects in economic development: Jyoti Parikh and Vihhooti Shukia [a] major difference between the experiences of the industrialized and developing countries is that in the former, the mechanization and energization of transportation paralleled or followed the mechanization and energization of industry, while the reverse generally is the case in today's developing Cited by: Understanding the link between economic growth and energy consumption is key to energy policies. The results infer that energy consumption causes economic growth. With the extensive industrialization, urbanization and increasing population size, the demand for energy in China is increasing rapidly in recent by: This paper investigates the impact of urbanization on economic growth and energy consumption using data from China’s prefecture-level cities over the – period and examines the. In parts of Bangkok that developed in an uncoordinated, ”atomistic” fashion, there are regions where a comparable 1 km line is not bisected by a single road that a bus can travel. Once urban development takes place and some division of land into public space and private space is established, it .

This paper identifies mechanisms whereby urbanization affects energy consumption. Industrialization and urbanization accompany each other during economic development, but urbanization exerts a number of independent influences on energy-use. It permits economies of scale in production but requires more transportation. Nations Economic Commission for Africa (ECA) concerning the legal status of any country, territory, city or area, or of its authorities, or concerning the delimitation of its frontiers or boundaries, or its economic system or degree of development. Designations such as “developed”, “industrialized” and “developing” are intended. Liu developed a function of energy consumption, population growth, economic growth and urbanization process for China over the period – through the use of ARDL testing approach and factor decomposition model, and showed that there is a stable long run relationship amongst total energy consumption, population, GDP and urbanization Cited by: Managing urban energy use is an important task for sustainable socio-economic development in the face of rapid urbanization globally,,. In this study, using Beijing as a case study, three accounting approaches, energy flow analysis (EFA), input–output analysis (IOA) and ecological network analysis (ENA) were compared on the basis of their different insights into sectoral and total energy by: