Service Industries: A Geographical Appraisal
Routledge, 19.12.1985 - 322 Seiten
The first major synthesis of an emerging geography which is undoubtedly changing the way in which academics, planners and policy-makers identify and interpret the spatial development of cities and regions in the 1980s.
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The term 'public services' implies the involvement of the public (or its representatives) in paying for using and assessing the service, while funding is provided through national, regional, or local taxation and facilities are planned ...
replacement sports equipment and facilities which allow participation. Secondly, the approach to the analysis of services has been insufficiently disaggregated, thus making an assessment of trends in growth difficult.
Meanwhile there is unprecedented demand among the developing countries for more advanced facilities such as satellite-based radio, television and business communications and the 'gap' illustrated in Figure 2.2 could become even wider.
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