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Experience with a spatial model of the horticultural industry in England and Wales


, : Experience with a spatial model of the horticultural industry in England and Wales. Acta Horticulturae (40): 413-423

The first Location Theory was published in the early nineteenth century and, although supported by fairly extensive data, it made a large number of simplifying assumptions. Thereafter the theoretical approach was extended by economists, maintaining most of the assumptions of this earlier work. During the past 15 years there has been a widespread adoption of the New Geography, which replaces qualitative appraisals by quantitative analyses.


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Related references

Wicks, J.A., 1976: Experience with a spatial model of the horticultural industry in England and Wales: some results and conclusions. A decomposition algorithm, appropriate to a massive linear programming exercise, was evolved. Steps to a solution are briefly described; and results from four variations of a model shown for one horticultural sector only - glasshouse cropping. Res...

Mar Molinero, C., 1977: A mathematical model for the growing sector of the poultry industry in England and Wales. This paper deals with the problem of forecasting the population of growing pullets (the hen from the moment of birth to the time it is moved to the laying flock). Previous work has been based on Cobweb theorem considerations (past prices and expec...

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Bennett, L.G., 1948: The co-operative marketing of horticultural produce in England and Wales. These are the findings, of an enquiry into the origin and subsequent history of all the known existing English and Welsh horticultural organizations sponsored by the growers conjointly, whether primarily for marketing or for other purposes. Factor...

Errington, A.G.sson, R., 1996: The increasing flexibility of the farm and horticultural workforce in England and Wales. This article highlights some important structural changes that have been taking place in the agricultural and horticultural workforce over recent years. While acknowledging the industry's distinctive need for flexibility in labour inputs, it...

Alford, D.V.; Lole, M.J.; Emmett, B.J., 1996: Alien terrestrial planarians in England and Wales, and implications for horticultural trade. BRITISH CROP PROTECTION COUNCIL [Author] Brighton crop protection conference: Pests and diseases, , Vols 1-3 : 3) 1083-1088

Alford, D.V.; Lole, M.J.; Emmett, B.J., 1996: Alien terrestrial planarians in England & Wales, and implications for horticultural trade. Two alien species of terrestrial planarian (the New Zealand flatworm, Artioposthia triangulata and the so-called Australian flatworm, Australoplana sanguinea var. alba) are causing concern in England, and elsewhere in Europe, as they are predators...

Strickland, A.H., 1965: Amounts of organochloride insecticides used annually on agricultural, and some horticultural, crops in England and Wales. Estimates are given of the tonnages of technical active ingredients used annually in England and Wales over the years 1960 -1964. These are derived from data on dosage rates and acreages believed to have been treated.

Anonymous, 1961: Some problems of horticultural co-operative marketing in England and Wales. Report of a departmental working party. There are at present between 20 and 25 sizeable horticultural marketing co-operatives which handle between 4 and 5% of the total home-produced horticultural produce. Much of the report is concerned with the loyalty of members to their co-operative...

Debenham, E.R.; E.A., 1930: The pig industry in England and Wales. Jour Min Agric [Great Britain] 36(12): 1194-1202