Employment centers change faster than expected: An integrated identification method and application to Beijing

  title={Employment centers change faster than expected: An integrated identification method and application to Beijing},
  author={Daquan Huang and Tao Liu and Fanhao Kong and Ruiqing Guang},

City size and employment dynamics in China: Evidence from recruitment website data

This article explored China’s urban employment dynamics with particular focus on the city size effect. Big data derived from the largest recruitment website were used to examine the direct and

Identifying Human Mobility Patterns using Smart Card Data

A systematic review of the state-of-the-art on clustering public transport users based on their temporal or spatial-temporal characteristics as well as studies that use the latter to characterise individual stations, lines or urban areas is provided.



The Spatial Organization of the Separation between Jobs and Residential Locations in Beijing

This study chose Beijing as a case.It was based on the questionnaire answered by nearly 10000 people in 2005.The Geographic Information System(GIS) and spatial analysis were used to analyze the

Identification and Differentiation of Urban Centers in Phoenix Through a Multi-Criteria Kernel-Density Approach

Research concerning geographical centers of economic activity has sought to explain patterns of development and interaction in cities. This article presents a new method of defining intraurban

The Dynamic Impacts of Employment Subcenters on Residential Land Price in Transitional China: An Examination of the Beijing Metropolitan Area

In recent years, increasing attention has been paid to the urban spatial structure in developing countries. In China, studies have shown that many mega cities or big cities have been transformed into

Measuring urban polycentrism: a European case study and its implications

New models of urban structures have emerged based on the assumption that metropolitan areas are increasingly decentralized, central business districts becoming less important in terms of employment