Regions - mr. clark's guide to geography - Home

Regions - mr. clark's guide to geography - Home

Regions AP Human Geography Nature and Perspectives of Geography Unit For today, 09/03 Turn in the Sports Team Analysis homework to the tray. Also, get out your Venue or cell phone with access to internet

For today, 09/09 Turn in your Sports Team Analysis to the tray Socrative.com QUIETLY turn it in to the tray. QUIETLY get out your Venue and go to Socrative.com. Once, there join my room and begin the activity. Socrative.com (1.) Click Student Login

Re gi on s? Chargers, do your DEEDS! D: E: E: D:

define explain example draw In groups, you will need to DEEDs the three types of regions: (1.) Formal region (2.) Functional (nodal) region (3.) Perceptual (vernacular) region Formal (Uniform) Region Definition: area where everyone shares in

common one or more distinctive characteristics. Explanation: some formal regions share a characteristic with equal intensity, while in others the characteristic is predominant, not universal. The shared feature could be cultural, like a common language; economic, like the production of a particular crop; or physical, like climate. Example: Montana is an example of a formal region, characterized with equal intensity throughout the state by a government that passes laws, collects

Functional (Nodal) Region Definition: area organized around a node or focal point. Explanation: The characteristic chosen to define a functional region dominates at a central focus or node and diminishes in importance outward. The region is tied to the central point by transportation or communication systems or by economic or functional associations. Example: The reception area of a radio station is an example of a functional region.

The stations signal is strongest at the center of its service area and the signal gets weaker as you increase your distance from the center. Similarly, a department store attracts fewer customers from longer distances as these customers will choose Radio stations in the U.S. Perceptual (Vernacular) Region Definition: an area that people believe to exist as part of their cultural identity. Explanation: Vernacular regions emerge

from peoples informal sense of place rather than from geographic models. A useful way to identify a perceptual region is to have someone draw a mental map an internal representation of Earths surface. A mental map depicts what an individual knows about a place, containing personal impressions of what is in the place and where the place is located. Example: Americans refer to the South as a place with environmental, cultural, and economic features perceived to be quite distinctive from the rest of the U.S.

However, what one perceives to the South Perceived regions of the U.S.

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