Entity

Time filter

Source Type

Apeldoorn, Netherlands

Dortland M.R.,Land Registry and Mapping Agency | Dewulf G.,University of Twente | Voordijk H.,University of Twente
Health Environments Research and Design Journal | Year: 2013

OBJECTIVE: Exploring the impact of the type of project coalition on types of flexibility by analyzing considered and exercised flexibilities in separated and integrated project coalitions in the design and construction phase and the operations and maintenance phase of a healthcare construction project. BACKGROUND: Flexibility in healthcare construction projects is increasingly needed in order to deal with growing uncertainties. Until now, little research has been carried out on how and to what extent flexibility is incorporated in different types of project coalitions chosen by healthcare organizations. METHODS: An exploratory survey was conducted among health organizations in both cure and care. Questions were asked on the position of the real estate department within the organization, the type of project coalitions chosen and the rationale behind this choice, and the extent to which flexibility in terms of a real option was considered and to what extent it had been exercised in a project coalition. RESULTS: Integrated project coalitions pay more attention to flexibility in advance in both the process and the product, but exercise them to a lesser extent than separated project coalitions. The economic feasibility of real options is higher in integrated project coalitions. CONCLUSIONS: The study shows that real options thinking is already incorporated in real estate management of healthcare organizations, although more flexibility is considered in advance of the project than is actually realized during and after construction. © 2014 Vendome Group, LLC.


Jansen L.J.M.,Wageningen University | Jansen L.J.M.,Land Registry and Mapping Agency | Veldkamp T.,University of Twente
International Journal of Geographical Information Science | Year: 2012

Understanding the scale of interaction and the scale of different environmental and social processes is of paramount importance to define and explain the interaction of human-environment systems. There are three dimensions of scale: space, time and the organisational hierarchy as constructed by the observer. The latter is synonymous with the variation in semantic contents of data expressed as differences in categorisation. This dimension of scale has received little attention. In this article the relationship between the semantic contents of data and modelling dynamics is explored using two land-cover data sets for Romania, one based on the Land-Cover Classification System and the other as used in the EURURALIS study. Three levels of semantic contents of the LCCS data and the single semantic level present in the EURURALIS data are used to establish empirical relations between the land-cover class and its explaining factors. The analysis results show that the variations in semantic contents of data within one data set and between two data sets lead to different sets of spatial determinants for land cover. We did not recognise patterns when establishing the organisational hierarchy. Future policy and decision-making depend to a great extent on which organisational hierarchy is present in the data set used to formulate a policy or to make an informed decision. This would mean that if the same results would be found in other data sets using different models not only multi-scale but also multi-semantic analysis are needed in order to make meaningful predictions of spatially explicit land change. © 2012 Copyright Taylor and Francis Group, LLC.


van Oosterom P.,Technical University of Delft | Lemmen C.,Land Registry and Mapping Agency | Lemmen C.,University of Twente
Land Use Policy | Year: 2015

This article is the introduction to a themed issue on the Land Administration Domain Model, the ISO 19152:2012 international standard. The Land Administration Domain Model (LADM) facilitates the efficient set-up of land administrations. It can function as the core of any land administration system. LADM is flexible, widely applicable and functions as a gathering point of a state-of-the-art international knowledge base on this theme, reflected in aspects such as full versioning/history, integration with legal and spatial source documents, a range of 2 Dimensional and 3 Dimensional (2D/3D) geometry and topology options, unique identifiers, and explicit quality indicators (metadata). It can be aligned to the global agenda where land administration is concerned. This paper describes the context and the actual standards development of the LADM. Further, some future trends in the domain and the maintenance of the standard is discussed. This completes the scene and provides the background for the papers in the themed issue. © 2015 Elsevier Ltd.


Paasch J.M.,Lantmateriet | van Oosterom P.,Technical University of Delft | Lemmen C.,Land Registry and Mapping Agency | Lemmen C.,University of Twente | Paulsson J.,KTH Royal Institute of Technology
Land Use Policy | Year: 2015

This paper proposes a more detailed classification of the legal part of the Land Administration Domain Model (LADM), ISO 19152 (i.e. interests in land), than described in the current standard by further developing the LADM's 'right', 'restriction' and 'responsibility' (RRR) class and associated code lists. Besides the more obvious formal right descriptions, this paper also deals with informal rights' descriptions as introduced in the Social Tenure Domain Model (STDM) as a foundation for further LADM development. The authors base their research on the Legal Cadastral Domain Model, as developed by and described in the Ph.D. thesis of Paasch, which is used as a conceptual basis for adding an additional level to the LADM. Interests in land can be classified in this model as limiting or beneficial to real property ownership. The extended classification is further based on the paradigm that there are two major types of interest in land, privately agreed interests and regulations imposed by a public agency. The incorporation of a specialized classification of RRRs in the LADM is of value for more inclusion of social tenure in (inter-)national land administration registers. The LADM allows national profiles to be added to the standard, however, such profiles are relevant within a country. These profiles are needed in cases where detailed data of interests in land have to be exchanged internationally. International data exchange requires maintenance of code tables representing the different RRRs in use within countries. OICRF has announced an initiative in support to this. © 2015 Elsevier Ltd.


Lemmen C.,Land Registry and Mapping Agency | Lemmen C.,University of Twente | van Oosterom P.,Technical University of Delft | Bennett R.,University of Twente
Land Use Policy | Year: 2015

Societal drivers including poverty eradication, gender equality, indigenous recognition, adequate housing, sustainable agriculture, food security, climate change response, and good governance, influence contemporary land administration design. Equally, the opportunities provided by technological development also influence design approaches. The Land Administration Domain Model (LADM) attempts to align both: the data model provides a standardised global vocabulary for land administration. As an international standard it can stimulate the development of software applications and may accelerate the implementation of land administration systems that support sustainability objectives. The LADM covers basic information-related components of land administration including those over land, in water, below the surface, and above the ground. The standard is an abstract, conceptual model with three packages related to: parties (people and organisations); basic administrative units, rights, responsibilities, and restrictions (ownership rights); spatial units (parcels, and the legal space of buildings and utility networks) with a sub package for surveying, and representation (geometry and topology). This paper examines the motivation, requirements and goals for developing LADM. Further, the standard itself is described and potential future maintenance. Despite being a very young standard, 'born' on 1st December 2012, it is already possible to observe some of the impact of LADM: examples are provided. © 2015 The Authors.

Discover hidden collaborations