UTA home page The University of Texas at Arlington Graduate Catalog 2005-2006
Graduate Catalog 2005-2006
     Note: This Catalog was published in July 2005 and supersedes the 2004-2006 Catalog.      
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Program in City and Regional Planning

department web page: www.uta.edu/supa/cirp
department contact: www.uta.edu/supa/content/category/2/31/61/
graduate web page:
graduate contact:

Chair




School of Urban and Public Affairs
Degree Requirements | Dual Degrees | Certificate in Development Review | Certificate in Geographic Information Systems
Courses: CIRP

Area of Study and Degree

City and Regional Planning
M.C.R.P.

Master's Degree Plans

Thesis and Thesis Substitute

Graduate Advisor

Enid Arvidson
University Hall, 817.272.3349

Program Graduate Faculty

Professors

Anjomani, Bright, Cornehls, Goldsteen

Associate Professors

Arvidson, Li, Wegner

Interdisciplinary Graduate Faculty

Professors

Cole, Taebel, Wyman

Assistant Professors

Barrett, Hissong, Tees

Assistant Professors

Guignard, Rodriguez, Stokes

And graduate faculty representatives from Architecture, Landscape Architecture, Sociology, Civil Engineering, Geology, Economics, and Finance and Real Estate.

Fax: 817.272.5008
E-mail: lgordon@uta.edu
Program in City and Regional Planning,
UTA Box 19588, Arlington, TX 76019-0588

Mission

The mission of the PAB-accredited master's degree program in City and Regional Planning (CIRP) is to prepare students for successful careers as professional planning practitioners in responsible positions with public, private and nonprofit organizations; to conduct basic and applied research into community planning and development issues, problems and opportunities, and publish the results thereof; and to deliver planning-related training and services to enhance the effectiveness of public, non-profit and private organizations.

Program Philosophy

In this program, graduate students study the scope and issues as well as the interdisciplinary relationships involved in city and regional planning. The program equips students with an understanding of the dynamics of change, knowledge of problem solving techniques, planning theory and concepts, plan implementation methods, and design controls. Students acquire practical skills in empirical research and analysis, communications and computer applications, and evaluation of the implications of alternative solutions.

Practical Application: An important aspect of the planning curriculumthe practical application of theory and research--is facilitated by research activities and centers within the School and University. Research centers are equipped to investigate planning problems and opportunities with staff recruited from the faculty and student body. These centers, which allow students to exercise professional responsibilities in collaborative endeavors, include: Center for Economic Development Research and Service; Center for Criminal Justice Research and Training; and Environmental Research and Design Center.

The application of planning theory, knowledge and skills to "real world" planning problems in the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex gives students practical experience and field orientation to the profession of planning in a variety of planning subject areas.

Unique Planning Emphasis and Specialization: Since students' interests and academic backgrounds will vary, the MCRP Program encourages them to select emphasis areas that fit their own personal needs and goals. They may choose an emphasis in any area, subject to approval by the Graduate Advisor.

Curricular requirements of substantive planning coursework, analytical methods, areas of emphasis and specialization, and practical experience combine to provide the skills needed for guiding development of the future city, region, and nation.

Degree Requirements

A 48 credit hour program is composed of:

A degree plan (listed with emphasis area classification) must be submitted to the Graduate Advisor, and will be placed in the student's file. Each student must see the Graduate Advisor before the end of the first semester of study to discuss and emphasis area and to complete a degree plan.

Core Courses

CIRP 5303 Planning History and Theory
CIRP 5310 Urban Structure, Policy and Planning
CIRP 5304 Plan and Policy Implementation; or CIRP 5305 Land Use, Management and Development
CIRP 5318 Techniques of Planning and Administrative Analysis
[1] CIRP 5332/5333 Project Planning
[2] SUPA 5300 Foundations of Urban Planning and Sociology, and/or
[2] SUPA 5301 Foundations of Urban Politics and Economics, and/or
[2] SUPA 5302 Foundations of Urban Research and Analysis

[1] Non-thesis students must repeat this course once for credit. Substitutions of an elective for the repeat project planning requirement may be granted by the Graduate Advisor.

[2] Students should consult with the Graduate Advisor in their first semester of study to determine appropriate courses.

Emphasis Area Courses

Any combination of courses developed by the student with advice and counsel from an appropriate faculty member may, with approval of the graduate advisor, constitute an emphasis area. For example, a student wishing to emphasize international planning, regional planning, social planning, historic preservation, urban design or comprehensive planning should work with the Graduate Advisor to develop a course block that reflects this emphasis.

Model sets of courses have been developed for the most sought-after emphasis areas, and are available from the Graduate Advisor for the following areas:

Analytic Methods and Skills
Community and Economic Development
Environmental Planning, Policy, and Management
Physical Planning
Planning Process, Policy, and Administration
Transportation

An example of the emphasis area of physical planning is given below to serve as an example of what constitutes an emphasis area course grouping.

Physical Planning (urban design, land use planning and administration, land development)

Each student in this emphasis would take 5304 Plan and Policy Implementation, or 5305 Land Use Management and Development (whichever one was not taken as the student's core course selection). Select your remaining three courses from these:

5311 Elements of Urban Design
5313 Urban Growth Policies
5316 Land Use Law
5317 Intermediate Data Analysis
5340 Suitability Analysis
5345 Planning and Real Estate Development
5356 Introduction to Geographic Information Systems
5364 Economic Base and Industrial Development

Thesis or Thesis Substitute

The thesis option, which requires six credit hours, is designed for those students interested in pursuing a career in research or private consulting, or who intend to obtain another advanced degree. Thesis students will develop a research question that can be tested and examined via extensive and thorough library research, possibly supplemented by field work. Students interested in pursuing a thesis should consult with the graduate school regarding preparation requirements and deadlines. The thesis substitute involves either preparing a professional report on a real-world issue or project (3 credit hours), or taking a comprehensive examination (1 credit hour).

Students selecting the thesis or professional report must select a topic that falls within their emphasis area. They should consult with one of the emphasis area advisors before beginning their work to see whether he or she will serve as chair of the student's thesis or report committee, and to obtain guidance regarding a topic.

Students selecting the comprehensive exam should register for CIRP 5193 and should meet regularly with the faculty member in charge of the course, so that they can adequately prepare for the exam during the semester. The exam may be oral and/or written, at the discretion of the faculty member in charge. It will cover material related to the required core, the emphasis area, and any other material which the faculty believes is relevant.

Electives

Any courses may be chosen as electives. However, students without strong skills in writing are strongly urged to take URPA 5341, Professional Report Writing, as one of their electives; students lacking background in architecture, landscape architecture, or graphic communication are strongly urged to take CIRP 5314, Advanced Planning Graphics and Presentation Workshop, as an elective; and students lacking experience in project management and oral presentations are strongly urged to take CIRP 5363, Communication Skills in Planning and Management, as an elective choice.

Dual Degrees

Dual degrees can be arranged with any suitable program. By participating in a dual degree program, students may apply 6-18 total semester credit hours jointly to meet the requirements of both degrees, thus reducing the total number of hours required to earn both degrees separately (subject to the approval of Graduate Advisors from both programs). Degree plans, thesis or professional report proposals and programs of work must be approved by Graduate Advisors from both programs. The successful candidate will be awarded both degrees rather than one joint degree.

To participate in the dual degree program, students must make separate application to each program and must submit a separate program of work for each degree. Those interested in the dual degree program should consult the appropriate Graduate Advisors for further information on course requirements. See also the statement on Dual Degree Programs in the general information section of the catalog.

Arrangements to offer the following dual degrees have already been made between CIRP and the appropriate Graduate Advisors.

M.C.R.P. and M.P.A. (Master of Public Administration)
M.C.R.P. and M.A. (Master of Arts in Urban Affairs)
M.C.R.P. and M.S.W. (Master of Social Work)
[3] M.C.R.P. and M.Arch. (Master of Architecture)
M.C.R.P. and M.S.L.A. (Master of Science in Landscape Architecture)
M.C.R.P. and M.S.C.E. (Master of Science in Civil Engineering)/M.Engr. (Master of Engineering)
M.C.R.P. and M.S.Ev.S.E. (Master of Science in Environmental Science and Engineering)

[3] CIRP students without a Bachelor's degree in Architecture will take Path A in the architecture program; those with an undergraduate degree will take Path B. All 15 credit hours of electives in the M.Arch. program will be taken in the MCRP program. Only in special instances may students select the thesis substitute plan of the MCRP program.

Certificate in Development Review (CDR)

The CDR certificate program provides training in zoning, subdivision plat review, communication skills and private land development for both entry-level planners/planning technicians, and for professionals in allied fields such as architecture, landscape architecture, law, engineering, and real estate. Planning technicians and other entry-level planners often spend the majority of their time reviewing development proposals with very little training. They can meet their immediate training needs with this certificate, then continue on for a master's degree in planning as their careers progress. Professionals in allied fields often become heavily involved in land development-related issues and have a great need for targeted training such as this certificate offers, but do not need a master's degree. The certificate is designed to meet the needs of both groups.

The certificate requires completion of 15 hours of graduate-level coursework. All students must take CIRP 5304 Plan and Policy Implementation. Two courses are selected from CIRP 5305 Land Use Planning, Management and Development; CIRP 5311 Urban Design; CIRP 5316 Land Use Law; or CIRP 5345 Planning and Real Estate Development. One course in communications (either CIRP 5314 Advanced Planning Graphics and Presentation Workshop, or CIRP 5363 Communication Skills in Planning and Management) is required. Finally, students select one course from the above lists or CIRP 5313 Urban Grown Policies; CIRP 5319 Agencies of Planning and Administration; CIRP 5328/URPA 5326 Public Budgeting; or URPA 5341 Report Writing.

Certificate in Geographic Information Systems (GIS)

The Geographic Information Systems (GIS) certificate program provides education, skills, applications, and training for graphic displays of neighborhood, city, regional, and small-scale areas. GIS is a powerful computer-based software tool having capabilities to store, manipulate, analyze, and display spatially referenced information. GIS software programs are being used at all levels of government at increasing rates. GIS is a new and effective tool for business, industry, and institutions.

Upon completion, students will be proficient in selecting, using, and applying appropriate computer hardware and software to display graphic information about their subjects of studywhether their field is business, geology, biology, social work, architecture, landscape architecture, or any other discipline.

The certificate requires completion of CIRP 5356 (Introduction to GIS), CIRP 5357 (Intermediate GIS), and CIRP 5331 (GIS Workshop) as well as one or two additional courses to be selected by the student with approval of the GIS Certificate Program advisor. Examples of courses that would be approved include ARCH 5329, CIRP 5320 and 5340, CSE 5330 and 5356, GEOL 5303, and INSY 5310 and 5335.

Courses in City and Regional Planning (CIRP)

CIRP 5191. CONFERENCE COURSE Special subjects and issues as arranged by individual students and faculty members. May be repeated for credit.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5193. MASTER’s COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION (1-0)
Directed study, consultation and comprehensive examination over coursework leading to thesis substitute for MCRP degree. Required of all thesis substitute students not enrolled in other courses during semester in which they plan to graduate.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5195. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5197. PROFESSIONAL REPORT Preparation of final professional report as a thesis substitute for MCRP degree. Required of all thesis substitute students not enrolled in CIRP 5193.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5291. CONFERENCE COURSE Special subjects and issues as arranged by individual students and faculty members. May be repeated for credit.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5295. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5297. PROFESSIONAL REPORT Preparation of final professional report as a thesis substitute for MCRP degree. Required of all thesis substitute students not enrolled in CIRP 5193.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5303. PLANNING HISTORY AND THEORY (3-0)
Various theories of planning including rational comprehensive planning, communicative action, social learning, radical planning. Sets theories within their historical contexts, and examines the social and political details of each era to show the development of diverse planning practices and theories of planning. Evaluates the values embodied in different theories and the effects of different theories on practice and social change. Should be taken in the first year of study.

CIRP 5304. PLAN AND POLICY IMPLEMENTATION (3-0)
Development of skills in document preparation including proper methods in preparing and administering the development controls of zoning ordinances, subdivision regulations, and other municipal codes and regulations.

CIRP 5305. LAND USE, MANAGEMENT AND DEVELOPMENT (3-0)
Assesses land use, management and development and considers new directions. Relates comprehensive planning, environmental management, and land use.

CIRP 5306. URBAN REVITALIZATION (3-0)
Study of the opportunities and challenges faced by the public and private sectors in improving the quality of life in urban downtowns, original neighborhoods, aging suburbs, fringe suburbs and/or edge cities. Issues of safety, service provision, shelter and social capital will be discussed as they apply to revitalization strategies such as infill housing, smart growth, sustainable development, neotraditional planning, and new urbanism. Also offered as URPA 5313; credit will be granted only once.

CIRP 5307. URBANIZATION IN THE DEVELOPING WORLD (3-0)
Explores the social, political and spatial dimensions of urbanization processes in developing countries. Covers urban, social, and cultural movements as well as development, processes of urban-rural migration, and globalization. The course will cover all developing regions of the world with an emphasis on Latin American countries. Also offered as URPA 5327. Credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5309. TRANSPORTATION/LAND USE MODELING AND POLICY ANALYSIS (3-0)
Overview of transportation/land use with specific transportation models and simulation methods; topics include economic theory of travel demand, land use models, UTPS framework for travel demand estimation, disaggregated travel demand models and abstract mode models.

CIRP 5310. INTRODUCTION TO URBAN STRUCTURE, POLICY AND PLANNING (3-0)
Overview of spatial structure and substantive planning areas (e.g., urban design, housing, transportation, etc.); fundamentals and general information necessary for professional planners, including social, economic, and urban planning and political issues and problems; introduction to fiscal impact analysis.

CIRP 5311. ELEMENTS OF URBAN DESIGN (3-0)
Study of contemporary urban form and environmental design, emphasizing visual-spatial qualities, social needs and economic linkages. Examination of processes, methods and techniques for solving urban design problems.

CIRP 5312. STRATEGIC PLANNING, POLICY AND MANAGEMENT (3-0)
Readings and case studies of strategic planning and management in the public and non-profit sectors; application of principles to an actual situation, involving stakeholder identification, environmental scanning, and formulation of mission statements, goals, and strategies. Also offered as URPA 5357.

CIRP 5313. URBAN GROWTH POLICIES (3-0)
Study of the political, societal and physical policies involved in urban growth management.

CIRP 5314. ADVANCED PLANNING GRAPHICS AND PRESENTATION WORKSHOP (3-0)
Techniques of presentation, use of graphic tools, and review of recent media advances.

CIRP 5315. TRANSPORTATION POLICIES, PROGRAMS AND HISTORY (3-0)
Transportation and related programs and policies in relation to city development and housing patterns. Interdependencies of land use, building development, and social change are explained as transportation-related.

CIRP 5316. LAND USE LAW (3-0)
Explores the law of land use in the context of the American legal, economic and political systems. Examines leading court decisions and precedents for their background, content and applicability to contemporary land use.

CIRP 5317. INTERMEDIATE DATA ANALYSIS (3-0)
Context and role of data analysis, computers and descriptive and inferential statistical techniques in urban analysis and planning. Fundamentals of inductive statistics, probability and sampling theory, hypothesis testing, chi square, variance analysis, and bivariate and multivariate regression analysis. Also offered as URPA 5342; credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5318. TECHNIQUES OF PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATIVE ANALYSIS (3-0)
The use of quantitative and qualitative analysis techniques in urban and regional planning including problem solving processes, group techniques and Delphi; population projection, project evaluation, land use and transportation models; economic base analysis, input-output, and shift and share.

CIRP 5319. AGENCIES OF PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATION (3-0)
Contemporary managerial functions involved in running public, private, or non-profit organizations: goal setting, planning, organizing, delegating and motivating others, personal productivity and motivation, time and stress management, controlling, and project management.

CIRP 5320. DATABASE MANAGEMENT FOR URBAN PLANNING AND ADMINISTRATION (3-0)
Concepts and computer applications of data management. Topics include data sources, data models, database design, data query, data analysis, and database management techniques for urban planning, management and administration. Credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5321. VISUAL BASIC AND GIS (3-0)
Provides an introduction to the techniques and applications of computer graphics and mapping for presenting socioeconomic information in graphic and spatial form.

CIRP 5322. ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PLANNING AND POLICY (3-0)
Introductory seminar in subnational economic development programs in the U.S. Covers basics of location theory, economic planning, budgeting, incentives, public and private revenue sources, analysis methods such as central place and economic base, intergovernmental efforts, redevelopment, high tech, trade and/or tourism.

CIRP 5323. HISTORIC PRESERVATION (3-0)
Covers elements of historic designation, rehabilitation, financial incentives, district regulations, and preservation impacts.

CIRP 5328. PUBLIC BUDGETING (3-0)
Rationale of public budgeting including legal, political, social, and administrative perspectives; budgeting techniques and revenue sources. Also offered as URPA 5326. Credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5331. GIS WORKSHOP (3-0)
Skills, practical experience, problem-solving methods and techniques in geographic information systems. Capstone course for GIS Certificate Program; substitutes for one Project Planning Course.

CIRP 5332. PROJECT PLANNING (0-9)
Skills, practical experience, problem-solving methods and techniques in mapping, design, planning, and research projects. Studio and seminar for field studies in the practical application of city and regional planning. This course is designed to provide experience working under contract with a "real world" client. It should be taken in the second half of the student’s program of study; exceptions may be made for those with unique backgrounds. May be repeated as topic changes.

CIRP 5333. PROJECT PLANNING (0-9)
Skills, practical experience, problem-solving methods and techniques in mapping, design, planning and research projects. Studio and seminar for field studies in the practical application of city and regional planning. This course is designed to provide experience working under contract with a "real world" client. It should be taken in the second half of the student’s program of study; exceptions may be made for those with unique backgrounds. May be repeated as topic changes.

CIRP 5340. GIS AND SUITABILITY ANALYSIS (3-0)
Acquaints students with theoretical and practical aspects of suitability analysis process or activity allocation on land use/environmental policies. Uses Geographic Information System (GIS) and computer models for overlaying map analysis, buffering, market demand and activity locations, etc. to incorporate environmental and ecological factors into the determination of land development potential including soils, slope, drainage, vegetation, and related factors.

CIRP 5341. ENVIRONMENTAL REGULATIONS: LAWS AND PLANNING (3-0)
Federal, state, and local environmental regulations which have effect on the practice of city and regional planning. Specific articles, laws, and directives contrasted and compared to local city design and development controls. Subjects include CERCLA, RCRA, SARA, TSCA, OSH Act, among others.

CIRP 5342. ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY (3-0)
Focuses on the physical environmental dimensions of urbanization including such factors as pollution, waste disposal, and land use; stresses the role of economic, social, and political institutions as these affect environmental quality of the city. Also offered as URPA 5317; credit will be granted only once.

CIRP 5345. PLANNING AND REAL ESTATE DEVELOPMENT (3-0)
The goals, strategies, methods, and achievements of major participants in the urban land and building markets are examined. Land owners, speculators, real estate brokers, developers, bankers, lawyers, non-profit builders, and government agencies are studied, as well as such business tools as: market and feasibility analysis, appraisal techniques, proforma analysis, and others.

CIRP 5346. QUALITATIVE METHODS (3-0)
The study of qualitative research and analysis methods. Also offered as URPA 5344; credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5347. URBAN PROBLEMS (3-0)
Specific urban problems examined in depth, traced to their historical origins to see how they or similar problems have been dealt with in other times and places. Students will then propose possible solutions to the problems in their contemporary form. Also offered as URPA 5319; credit will be given only once.

CIRP 5350. ENVIRONMENTAL PLANNING (3-0)
Overview of environmental planning issues and problems, including basic ecological principles; development and effects of the chemical industry; policies on international issues; environmental justice and ethics; environmental economics, including externalities and public goods; sustainable development; overviews of planning for air quality, water quality, solid waste, pollution prevention, habitat conservation, etc.; and plan implementation, including enforcement, regulation and funding.

CIRP 5351. TECHNIQUES OF ENVIRONMENTAL ASSESSMENT (3-0)
Analysis of impact assessment documents from a variety of projects; study of federal laws and regulations governing the process; state impact assessment laws and regulations; and procedures used in other nations. Students will prepare an environmental assessment for a real-world project. Overviews of environmental site assessment, MIS documents, and environmental auditing will also be given.

CIRP 5353. ENVIRONMENTAL LAW (3-0)
This seminar examines the role of environmental law within the political-institutional framework of the American system. Emphasis is on the legal-judicial aspects of environmental regulation. Analyzes the decision of U.S. courts as these affect and interpret environmental laws and regulations for their legality and constitutionality.

CIRP 5354. HOUSING PLANNING, POLICY AND FINANCE (3-0)
Evaluation of the effect of state, local, and federal housing policy on the urban arena. Topics will be selected from federal subsidy programs, tax subsidies, operations of financial intermediaries, and related areas.

CIRP 5356. INTRODUCTION TO GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS (3-0)
Introduction to GIS and the application of computer graphics systems in the storage, processing, and retrieval of geographic urban and regional information; case examples and related projects and issues of system management.

CIRP 5357. INTERMEDIATE GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS (3-0)
Applications of GIS to typical urban and regional geographic information problems and projects.
Prerequisite: CIRP 5356 or consent of instructor.

CIRP 5358. INTELLIGENT TRANSPORTATION SYSTEMS (ITS) AND PLANNING (3-0)
Concepts, components, deployments, and implementations of ITS; methods for ITS evaluations; linkage between ITS and traditional transportation planning; and issues related to ITS planning and deployment.

CIRP 5360. COMPUTER METHODS FOR TRANSPORTATION PLANNING (3-0)
Applications of computer software (for example, TransCad, Tranplan) in transportation planning modeling. Theories of residential location choice and travel behavior. Topics may include land-use and travel demand models, trip distribution models, mode choice models, and network equilibrium.

CIRP 5363. COMMUNICATION SKILLS IN PLANNING AND MANAGEMENT (3-0)
Principles of and practical communication skills for planners and administrators: interpersonal communications, critical analyses, effective writing, oral presentations, creative thinking, team building, participative decision making, and conflict management.

CIRP 5364. ECONOMIC BASE AND INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT POLICY (3-0)
Theories and methods of local and regional economic base analyses; techniques for inventorying strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats of local capital, labor and land resources; alternative policy responses to industrial development issues arising from economic base analysis.

CIRP 5391. CONFERENCE COURSE Special subjects and issues as arranged by individual students and faculty members. May be repeated for credit.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5395. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5397. PROFESSIONAL REPORT Preparation of final professional report as a thesis substitute for MCRP degree. Required of all thesis substitute students not enrolled in CIRP 5193.
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5398. PLANNING THESIS
Graded F,R

CIRP 5495. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5595. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5695. SPECIAL TOPICS IN PLANNING Selected topics in City and Regional Planning. May be repeated for credit.

CIRP 5698. PLANNING THESIS
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 5998. PLANNING THESIS
Graded F,P,R

CIRP 6301. THEORETICAL FOUNDATIONS OF URBAN AFFAIRS (3-0)
Explores the development and function of theoretical models in urban affairs. It examines the major theories from the social sciences designed for framing urban issues and public policy. Also offered as URPA 6301.

CIRP 6305. SEMINAR IN URBAN PLANNING PROCESSES (3-0)
Final course in urban planning field. Focus on the various political, economic, and social institutions and theoretical approaches in the planning process, and application of these multidisciplinary perspectives in the analysis of specific planning issues.

CIRP 6346. ADVANCED DATA ANALYSIS (3-0)
An introduction to selected advanced techniques related to planning analysis. Subjects include advanced applied regression analysis, multivariate logit analysis and multinomial logistic regression. Applications of projection techniques, land use and transportation models and methods of regional analysis. Also offered as URPA 6346; credit will be given only once.

Courses in Urban Planning and Public Policy (UPPP)

UPPP 6399. DISSERTATION
Graded F,R,W

UPPP 6699. DISSERTATION
Graded F,R,W

UPPP 6999. DISSERTATION
Graded F,P,R,W

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2006 The University of Texas at Arlington