Advanced

Integrating the “dead capital” in models of cadastral systems

Ernald Borges, Klas LU (2004) CCT 2004 - Congreso Internacional Ciencias de la Tierrra In [Host publication title missing] p.1-14
Abstract
Cadastral Systems have developed during the latest decades, impelled by improved information technology. Cadastral projects have become more strategic in a development perspective, with expected long-term returns in economic growth. <br><br>



An improvement of an existent information system requires an understanding of the basis of the current model, its coverage and the processes of change. The land unit is the basis for the cadastral system. Real estate rights are agreed between individuals, and the units are officially recognized in the cadastral system. The real estate rights are continuously submitted to changes.<br><br>



Many research projects on cadastral systems have... (More)
Cadastral Systems have developed during the latest decades, impelled by improved information technology. Cadastral projects have become more strategic in a development perspective, with expected long-term returns in economic growth. <br><br>



An improvement of an existent information system requires an understanding of the basis of the current model, its coverage and the processes of change. The land unit is the basis for the cadastral system. Real estate rights are agreed between individuals, and the units are officially recognized in the cadastral system. The real estate rights are continuously submitted to changes.<br><br>



Many research projects on cadastral systems have focussed on comparative or descriptive studies of the current systems. Technical, legal and organisational aspects are examined. Some theoretical approaches analyse models of cadastral systems. The concept of the “dead capital” of the land assets is fundamental for understanding the backlog of development in Latin America. More than 90 % of the real estate rights in rural areas in developing countries is outside the formal sector of land titling, while developed countries are considered to integrate most real estate rights in the formal sector. This is based on a static and biased perspective of the real estate rights, within or without the formal sector. However, even Sweden has got “dead capital”, outside the cadastral records, but it is sustained by private solutions. <br><br>



The society is not patiently waiting for the cadastral solutions, but improving the real estate systems as demanded by the citizens. The complementary systems play a crucial role in the market economy, though with limited recognition in the models of cadastral systems. The turnover point to a more advanced cadastral system ought to consider the diversity of market solutions of property rights. (Less)
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
publishing date
type
Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceeding
publication status
published
subject
in
[Host publication title missing]
pages
14 pages
publisher
IGM - Instituto Geografico Militar, Chile
conference name
CCT 2004 - Congreso Internacional Ciencias de la Tierrra
language
English
LU publication?
yes
id
5a79a050-2019-4b4b-9718-07753b67b81a (old id 1027837)
alternative location
http://www.igm.cl/
date added to LUP
2008-02-18 17:28:43
date last changed
2016-04-16 07:55:20
@misc{5a79a050-2019-4b4b-9718-07753b67b81a,
  abstract     = {Cadastral Systems have developed during the latest decades, impelled by improved information technology. Cadastral projects have become more strategic in a development perspective, with expected long-term returns in economic growth. &lt;br&gt;&lt;br&gt;<br/><br>
<br/><br>
An improvement of an existent information system requires an understanding of the basis of the current model, its coverage and the processes of change. The land unit is the basis for the cadastral system. Real estate rights are agreed between individuals, and the units are officially recognized in the cadastral system. The real estate rights are continuously submitted to changes.&lt;br&gt;&lt;br&gt;<br/><br>
<br/><br>
Many research projects on cadastral systems have focussed on comparative or descriptive studies of the current systems. Technical, legal and organisational aspects are examined. Some theoretical approaches analyse models of cadastral systems. The concept of the “dead capital” of the land assets is fundamental for understanding the backlog of development in Latin America. More than 90 % of the real estate rights in rural areas in developing countries is outside the formal sector of land titling, while developed countries are considered to integrate most real estate rights in the formal sector. This is based on a static and biased perspective of the real estate rights, within or without the formal sector. However, even Sweden has got “dead capital”, outside the cadastral records, but it is sustained by private solutions. &lt;br&gt;&lt;br&gt;<br/><br>
<br/><br>
The society is not patiently waiting for the cadastral solutions, but improving the real estate systems as demanded by the citizens. The complementary systems play a crucial role in the market economy, though with limited recognition in the models of cadastral systems. The turnover point to a more advanced cadastral system ought to consider the diversity of market solutions of property rights.},
  author       = {Ernald Borges, Klas},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {1--14},
  publisher    = {ARRAY(0x98f8e60)},
  series       = {[Host publication title missing]},
  title        = {Integrating the “dead capital” in models of cadastral systems},
  year         = {2004},
}