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|An attempt to explain the locational pattern of economic activity. Example: Von Thunen's Model
|Image or picture of the way space is organized based on a person's perception and knowledge of that space.
|Mobility of people, goods, and ideas across Earth's surface.
|Sequence of events that repeats predictably. Ex: The creation, rise, and fall of a civilization.
|A region that is not physical, it is only an idea. Ex: "The West" is a perceptual region in the U.S.A.
|One of the 2 main sections of Geography: The spatial analysis of Earth's natural phenomenon.
|One of the 5 main themes of Human Geography: The physical characteristics of an environment.
|The delimination of regions and analysis of regional problems and issues.
|Way of looking at the world's layout.
|Location of something in relation to an agreed-upon frame of reference. Latitude and Longitude are the typical "frames of reference."
|Spread of people, goods, ideas, etc. to other places
|How things are spread out
|A developing 3rd sector of Geography: Concerned with the relationships between humans and the environment.
|The total impression individuals have of their surroundings.
|A region marked by visible homogeneity. Ex: the Sahara Desert
|A region defined by the activities that occur in it.
|An area in which particular phenomenon are concentrated.
|Geographic Information System (GIS)
|A tool that allows cartographers to create layered maps.
|One of the 5 main themes of Human Geography: How people and the environment they are in affect each other.
|One of the 2 main sections of Geography: The study of people and the things they do.
|The overall appearance of an area. Not one of the 5 main themes of Human Geography, but still VERY important to Human Geography.
|One of the 5 main themes of Human Geography: Where people, things, animals, etc. are.