Survey Review | Land Portal
Survey Review
Focal point: 
Mrs S Spedding, Adminstrative Secretary
Phone number: 
+44 (0)117 328 3036


Survey Review Ltd.
c/o Faculty of the Built Environment University of the West of England Coldharbour Lane
BS16 1QY Bristol
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Survey Review (ISSN -0039-6265 (print); ISSN 1752-2706 (online) is an international journal which has been published since 1931, and in recent years under the auspices of the Commonwealth Association of Surveying and Land Economy (CASLE). It has been published continuously as a quarterly journal, bringing together a wide range of papers on research, theory, practice and management in land and engineering surveying. All papers are independently assessed by two referees and come from government, private industry and academic organisations world-wide. Survey Review is included in the Institute of Scientific Information (ISI) index of the most important and influential research conducted throughout the world. It is now published six times a year (starting 2013) in January, March, May, July, September and November, by Taylor & Francis Group on behalf of Survey Review Ltd.

Survey Review Resources

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Library Resource
Publication évaluée par des pairs
février, 2021
Afrique, Amériques, Asie, Europe, Océanie, Antarctique

Fit-for-purpose land administration (FFPLA) concept is widely applied in the emerging land administration systems (LASs). This paper aims to contribute to the development of evaluation of the spatial aspect of FFPLA. A review of evaluation models for LASs is made in relation with rationale of FFPLA to identify gaps related to evaluation of a FFPLA and to build up milestones and measurement criteria.

Library Resource
Land privatization in urban Mongolia: an observation
Publication évaluée par des pairs
décembre, 2013

The land privatization process in Mongolia mainly concerns residential land. The process is considered to perform slowly. The deadline for free allocation of residential land was extended from 2005 to 2013. Still, the number of families that have acquired private landownership during that period is low. This paper aims to take a closer look at the operational process in Ulaanbaatar. The paper finds that, when citizens apply, in a majority of cases the legal deadline to be granted a land-ownership right is actually met.

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