EMANATION OF URBAN LANDSCAPE
Emanation is the influence that a particular unit or system has on the environment, the emission that causes the flow, the forward movement or development. Emanation of urban landscape reveals impressions, changes insights, and explores changes through time and structure in space by emanating lines. The purpose of emanation is to achieve the synthesis of multilayer lines
research in order to achieve a system of key tools, concepts and concepts that take into account the specifics of sites, contexts and programs that integrate with classifications, structures and analytical procedures.
The research of urban landscape emanation is an approach based on recent European planing trends. Starting from several research directions (exploring space syntax, sound environment, cultural tourism, principles of visual perception, managing cultural heritage), bringing them to a common denominator of urban planning considerations (and imagining urban emanations).
The concept of emanation focuses on the detection of existing values and their use in planning and designing rather than on the new construction and expansion of the city due to environmental, social, cultural and economic changes.
The emanation of urban landscape is therefore directed primarily at the phenomena of improving the open space within the built up area and its better linkage and sustainable use. By using emanation of urban landscape in planning, the recognizability and quality of the use of the open urban space would be realized. This upgrades and improves the planning system that is primarily focused on physical factors, incorporating experience factors with the recognition of latent values in the space. Urban landscape planning, based on the preservation of spatial values and resources, directly influences the quality of life and the development of cultural tourism, but research tools that enable comprehensive analysis that can be utilized from the planar viewpoint are still under development. New technologies and the availability of open data give different views to existing planer layers and allow for the recognition and sustainable use of resources that raise the non-market value of urban landscape (spatial quality, quality of use, preservation and heritage improvement).