Jean Cavailhès

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  • Jean Cavailhès, Carl Gaigné, Takatoshi Tabuchi, Jacques-François Thisse, V Behrens, T Henderson +1 other
  • 2006
Discussion Papers are a series of manuscripts in their draft form. They are not intended for circulation or distribution except as indicated by the author. For that reason Discussion Papers may not be reproduced or distributed without the written consent of the author. Abstract Our purpose is to investigate how the interplay between trade, commuting and(More)
  • Christian A L Hilber, Frédéric Robert-Nicoud, Alex Anas, John Antonakis, Jan Brueckner, Marius Brülhart +16 others
  • 2009
We model residential land use constraints as the outcome of a political economy game between owners of developed and owners of undeveloped land. Land use constraints are interpreted as shadow taxes that increase the land rent of already developed plots and increase the cost of developing new housing units. At equilibrium, locations with nicer amenities (or(More)
We present a model that simulates the growth of a metropolitan area on a 2D lattice. The model is dynamic and based on microeconomics. Households show preferences for nearby open-spaces and neighbourhood density. They compete on the land market. They travel along a road network to access the CBD. A planner ensures the connectedness and maintenance of the(More)
This paper describes a dataset of 6284 land transactions prices and plot surfaces in 3 medium-sized cities in France (Besançon, Dijon and Brest). The dataset includes road accessibility as obtained from a minimization algorithm, and the amount of green space available to households in the neighborhood of the transactions, as evaluated from a land cover(More)
We study two option values in the developable land market in a French department (Nord): the classical option value relating to the short-run volatility of the land price and a long-run option value resulting from uncertainty about demographic change. The findings show that both are significant. First, the land price increases by 7.4–15.3% when the standard(More)
An urban microeconomic model of households evolving in a 2D cellular automata allows to simulate the growth of a metropolitan area where land is devoted to housing, road network and agricultural/green areas. This system is self-organised: based on individualistic decisions of economic agents who compete on the land market, the model generates a metropolitan(More)
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