GEOGRAPHICAL SCIENCES
Online ISSN : 2432-096X
Print ISSN : 0286-4886
ISSN-L : 0286-4886
Volume 19
Showing 1-17 articles out of 17 articles from the selected issue
  • Type: Cover
    1973 Volume 19 Pages Cover1-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Cover
    1973 Volume 19 Pages Cover2-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Appendix
    1973 Volume 19 Pages App1-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Norioki ISHIMARU, Hitomi MATSU, Seiji NAKAMURA
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 1-13
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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    The coastal zone in Okinawa is rich in natural conditions in comparison with the Seto Inland Sea. However, a serious problem situation is involved in both the present and future use of coastal zone of the Island. It has already come into artificial use by 30% of total length 564 km. Above all, the extinction of natural coast through reclamation amounts to 9.8%. The present situation of coastal zone is in danger of being radically transformed through the development policy of Okinawa, in particular the Ocean Exposition of 1975, together with the U. S. armed forces. In view of these problem situations, the writers have conducted an investigation into the use of coastal zone in Okinawa Island and pointed out some problems at issue. The coastal zone may safely be classified into natural, semi-natural, semi-artificial, and reclamation coast according to its conditions, and again into recreation, harbour, industrial, U. S. armed forces, road, and settled area coast according to its use. Then the degree of nature and closed coast rate may be caluculated. The future use of coastal zone will be basically conditioned through reclamation planning. The reclamation is the most positive type of use among many kinds of coastal zone use. It results in the direct and absolute extinction of natural features around it. So the whole plan and vision of reclamation in the Island will be examined and checked, particularly in the Bay of Kim. The planned area of reclamation is 2,658 ha, and visioned about 7,081 ha. It makes a total of about 9, 739 ha, which are twenty times as large as the existing reclamation area. Their main purposes are for industrial, leisure, harbour, and public facilities. If the plan should be wholly enforced, the ammount of extinction would come to I km of natural, 20km of semi-natural, and 5 km of semi-artificial coast, and the reclamation coast would increase by as many as 43km. The degree of nature would go down from 74.4% to as small as 66.6~~-The sea and coastal zone have been closed by the activities of U. S. armed forces since the end of the Battle in Okinawa. And the rapid closing is accelerated by the industrial activities and enclosure movement of capital, and further by many kinds of pollution near the coastal zone. But it is needed that the coastal zone is opened for every possible activity of local residents. Our task is not in consuming the natural environment (i. e. a coral reef) in a short time, which has been formed for a 10ng time, but in bringing it to life vividly. There is some hope In the future use of the coastal zone in Okinawa Island. In some self-governing bodies, there come out the trends of considering the coastal zone use in essential way, although the problem situation in these bodies may be very acute and difficult to solve. In Okinawa they find it in a rapid industrialization and development of tourist industry to correct the economic difference in quality and to get rid of the economic system conditioned by the U. S. armed forces. Though we do not keep the direct counter proposal in hand, it is possible from the study in the use of coastal zone that it is much dangerous and resultless to correct that difference with Japan proper through introducing capital from Japan.
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  • Shoso MIKAMI
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 14-20
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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    The writer proposes to incorporate simulation game in the school class room of geography. In this connection, discussions are made about this new learning tool, referring to the experiments in the United States. The High School Geography Project of The Association of American Geographers (HSGP) has adopted as the simulation game or the educational game as a "new" learning tool The method used in the school classroom is called "simulation game", because it is a kind of combination of the elements of simulation and games. These HSGP have incorporated simulation games in its activities. The following working units come under this category: Portsville. Metab Company Activity, Game of Farming, Section, and Point Roberts. "Political Geography", an unit of the course entitled "Geography in an Urban Age", deals with the interplay between geography and politics, being composed of five activities. It is seen that two of these five activities are run by means of simulation game. The first activity "Section", one of simulation game activities, brings students in regional competition for the allocation of public fund in a hypothetical state. The final activity "Point Roberts" is a simulation game activity in which students arbitrate a fictitious boundary dispute between the United States and Canada in Point Roberts, an actual place. There are six major parts in the activity, each of which is arranged to be completed in a day. Students play a role as members of the International Joint Commission, Comprising United States and Canadian negotiating teams, and the Arbitration Commission, and also as private or individual citizens who have been involved in an international boundary dispute. The value of simulation game in HSGP curriculum materials is that they bring a dimension of reality into the classroom. Games can provide students with vicarious experience. 'What is more important is that HSGP simulation games illustrate a variety of concepts and skills. Simulation game is helpful in the teaching of geography in the high school in Japan. Many of the students and teachers in Japan may misunderstand simulation game a mere "Playing". However, there is much hope in the development of simulation game material for the development of the geographical education in Japan.
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  • Yoshimi KOMOGUCHI
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 21-23
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Gurupada SWARNAKAR
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 23-26
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • [in Japanese]
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 26-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Yukio OYA
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 27-35
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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    The built-up area of Hamada (pop. 49,407 - Densely Inhabited District: 20,008), whose economy is partly based on fishing industry, has expanded since the early 17th century when the castle was built. Expansion was seen in the following four periods: several years after the construction of the castle, the later period of the Meiji Era, that of the Taisho Era (1920's), and the 2nd decade of the Showa Era (1950's). During the period mentioned above the prototype of the present city was formed. The expansion of the built-up area was more effected by the establishment of the railway station and the military base of the 2lst regiment by comparison to the administrative changes such as abolition of clans and establishment of prefectures in the early Meiji Era and recent integration of towns and villages. However, those establishments, paradoxically enough, has come to prevent the city from its smooth expansion. With the expansion of the built-up area, the city centre has shifted from Ebisu-machi to Shin-machi (means new town).
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  • [in Japanese]
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 36-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • [in Japanese]
    Type: Article
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 36-38
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Appendix
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 38-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Appendix
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 39-40
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Appendix
    1973 Volume 19 Pages 40-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Appendix
    1973 Volume 19 Pages App2-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Cover
    1973 Volume 19 Pages Cover3-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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  • Type: Cover
    1973 Volume 19 Pages Cover4-
    Published: June 01, 1973
    Released: April 14, 2017
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