Exam3_studyguide - Exam 3 Study Guide EDA Fall 2011 Exam...

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Exam 3 Study Guide EDA Fall 2011
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Exam Day reminder Please bring a #2 pencil. Scantron sheets will be provided. You have the entire class period to complete the exam. Seat yourselves so that there is 1 empty seat between each student. There will be multiple versions of the exam distributed. Do not copy from neighbors. Indicate the scantron version number on your scantron where indicated. Do not sit in the 1 st row. It will be reserved for late-comers or those asked to move. If you arrive after the test begins or is handed out, sit in the front row. All books, papers, devices, ect. must be placed in your bag. Your bag(s) must be closed and placed under your seat. Write your name and RU ID clearly on the front and back of the scantron and all pages of the exam. You will hand in your exam to a designated proctor when you are finished. The proctor will check your exam and okay you to leave.
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Key concepts since Exam 2 (1 of 2) Community garden Persistence of the idea of community gardens to address social and economic concerns Implications of garden as a fad or as a trend Hybrid public space Community garden as expressions of sustainability Particularly as relates to concepts covered in EDA like active living, health, community food security, place-making, environmental education.) environmental justice Environmental racism Expulsive zoning Grassroots activism Community-university partnership Homelessness Transitionally homeless, episodically homeless, chronically homeless Emergency shelter, Transitional shelters, Single-room occupancy, public housing, assisted housing
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Key concepts since exam 2 (2 of 2) Wilderness as a cultural construct Sublime and frontier Yosemite Valley initial concepts by Olmsted about its purpose and use Legislating wilderness as a public good Preservation Conservation Hetch Hetchy Controversy Gifford Pinchot, first chief of U.S. Forest Service John Muir, naturalist, founder of Sierra Club Participatory design process Reasons for gateway parks into urban wilderness (case study of LA) Public garden Urban forestry Community tree benefits Urban heat island effect Trees did not evolve in cities and are not native to urban environments “plant the easy places first” Gas Works Park, Seattle The industrial ruin in the ordered city Relationship of cultural landscape and contamination
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Some of the key concepts from the entire semester (1 of 2) Preference Prospect/refuge Body and proportion Sociopetal vs. Sociofugal Concepts of privacy Proxemics Personal space Territoriality Active living Utilitarian versus recreational types of activity (reading) Food landscape Community food security Physical traces Climate Urban heat island effect Temperate climate design Microclimate Outdoor living Hierarchy of needs in housing Personalization
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