cadastral


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Related to cadastral: Cadastral survey, Cadastral map

cadastral

1) A legal map for recording ownership of the various parcels of land within a jurisdiction. (2) The United States Cadastral System program within the U.S. Department of the Interior Bureau of Land Management,responsible for surveying and related activities.(For more information go to the Bureau's Web site at www.blm.gov.)
The Complete Real Estate Encyclopedia by Denise L. Evans, JD & O. William Evans, JD. Copyright © 2007 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
On the basis of the fact of cadastral information management, what are adequately considered includes the advanced characteristics of hardware and software technique, the scientific of model, the information ,the rationality of structure, the completeness of system, the flexibility of operation, the practicability of system, the openness and the extendibility.
The construction of cadastral management information system on integration of urban and rural area of Valcea includes software development, database construction, and network design and system maintenance and so on.
Expansibility and Openness: The system has friendly interface, optimized system structure and flexible database system in order that all kinds of function modules can operate and run independently to the utmost, and implements the maintenance and joins of such database as topographic map, present land-use map, Cadastral map etc.
For the moment, the platform which Cadastral information system, Piotr (2006), depends on include the following several kinds: ARC/INFO, MAPINFO, GENAMAP, MAPGIS, and so on.
The regional idiosyncracies that jump out of the record of cadastral mapping in the modern world result, not surprisingly, from the complex and specific histories of government and legal experience that typify each country and region, and especially from fundamental geographical variations in natural environment and human resources.
During the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, cadastral mapping became associated with the rise of powerful monarchs and the progress of capitalism.
Physical devastation, depopulation, and changing patterns of political ascendancy following the Thirty Years' War, the Seven Years' War, and the wars against French domination in some parts of Europe produced great geographical inequities in taxation, so regional and local cadastral mapping often accompanied efforts at agrarian reform.
In the chapter on Austria and its possessions, including northern Italy and much of southeastern Europe, Kain and Baigent discuss a large empire in which cadastral mapping, perhaps surprisingly, came late -- only in the nineteenth century -- and was not technically innovative (pp.