A good city has industry

a good city has industry I I want you to agree with this statement it's going to be a challenge to move forward from there many habits and assumptions need reversing trends need turning around I'll focus now on London because I know most about it on the ground you may be familiar with that city some of you here is a typical scene it's a fast growing and freewheeling place and by the way those red uniforms are all made in Tottenham in North London made by a business who now expect to be pushed out of their city one of the thousands of victims of a strip out of the space that's needed to house a burgeoning super diverse economy and a failure to build new we are in the midst in London of a fast D mixing process the arguments in favour of a rich mix that includes industry are not fully shaped yet well they aren't in my head anyway I hope these two days can help the following are two dozen fragments observations pieces of jigsaw to help the thinking a children's book from the 1960s is called Mike and the model makers I came across it by chance from my room at the Cass I looked down a Whitechapel High Street I decided one day to have a luxury moment to visit the Whitechapel Gallery and it's bookshop over the street in the deluxe Books display case I saw it Rachel Whiteread the sculptor had found the same book that it reprinted and remade one of the models a cement mixer what is going on when a cool and super successful artist reissues a children's book about a factory in a city London the same book I spotted and got excited about something is certainly going on dad and I visited all the factories and saw how they make the models the book reads six tons of zinc in the factory melted in one go more than a hundred and fifty fully automatic die casting machines every four seconds the mold opens five hundred women sought out the parts each week they make at least 22 million wheels at the end of the factory the large containers weight like jonah's whale with wide open mouths these are the toys of course there was a building so long I could not see the other end now I know what daddy meant when he was talking about the greatest automobile factory in the world what does happen in all those shits over there look along the Thames for example from Raynham hiding in there are huge aggregate yards material stockholders builders merchants by the Dozen timber Depot's recycling plants in the distance Britvic who make Pepsi for London to drink Tate & Lyle sugar the vegetable oil refinery Erath the gold ingot manufacturers taps and magnets skip higher waste transfer wharves rail freight warehouses including Tesco's giant new cold stores businesses working with metal glass paper plastic power water treatment Packers and shippers Ford's diesel engine plant in Dagenham London's largest factory over a million engines each year they're in the process of further increasing production and are growing their workforce to 2250 lots of windows doors kitchens and wardrobes foundries and fabricators metal spinners Turner's Millers punches till the rice the wax people laboratory glassware helicopter paths extruding plating and coating salmon smoking Whitaker and soya and Mason Pearson making brushes the pallet people the makers of garden sheds ice cream wafers London's industrial economy like that of most cities is dominated by the everyday support of our lives it's no small matter that city serving economy its humdrum hidden away but vital needs to be near and always evolving this is closed-loop in Dagenham they set up in london because of its stream of waste and now they produce food grade plastic recyclate out of 35,000 tons of plastic bottles per year five years old they recently expanded and employed 200 people the nearby Dagenham gasification plant will turn a hundred eighty thousand tonnes of waste each year into energy while producing metal aggregate and glass recyclate where's my parcel my groceries my bus and my bicycle big and small thousands of Depot's deliver what we need and what we want transport sheds warehouses markets for the restaurants milk for the tea here's the fresh from the wrappers new Waitrose home delivery depot enclosed in' will be needing many more of those and the majority of manufacturing businesses in our city are closely linked to the London market producing just-in-time and bespoke wares ranging from sandwiches and dairy products to metalwork and joinery all of this can be expected to grow strongly as London's population expands by over a third in the coming decades our city will need more not less than its current 100 plus steel fabricators and 200 plus printers we will need more wood workshops stone and composite board cutters at the prosaic end of the spectrum phenomenal growth of air and rail travel via London is also the basis of a large-scale ready meal industry these trends are magnified by the city's increasing prosperity and the burgeoning of interest in local origin for example the bespoke tailoring industry has reversed many decades of decline with the city now boasting well over 40 such businesses the world's greatest concentration we eat a lot of bread bakeries are a good example of a just-in-time production industry that is expanding in the city while the businesses muons in response to diversifying customer demands high-volume bakeries such as Warburton's Hovis and allied are all growing their london facilities Warburton's are the most impressive with their 10 year old premises in Edmonton now having had 70 million pounds worth invested running around the clock throughout the year producing 23,000 loaves per hour 3 million items per week 300 people are employed there meanwhile with blossoming appetite for craft baked bread the number of smaller wholesale bakeries has been increasing to about a hundred and thirty currently now brands such as pauls laddu ray Condit or and cook and Blackbird bakery have all become significant producers in London the eating itself problem speaking of bread now here's where it gets difficult very difficult yes there is a great deal of industry in London the prospects for it are good it's growing from within decline is now only a memory but all is not well competition for space is intense London is eating itself that's not good housing growth is stripping out the capacity for a flexible and vibrant everyday economy right across the city we are now seeing an accelerated suburbanization of much of london beyond the centre a shrinking of chances an increasing mismatch between the city's vibrancy and its physical fabric to give you a feel of what I'm on about in the last few years the Outer London boroughs have lost 10% of their office space to residential two-thirds of it was occupied displacing 33,000 jobs over 14 years the whole city has lost 16 percent of its industrial space the vacancy rates and now below what is generally seen as desirable we have gone rapidly from surplus to shortage and yet permissions still to be realized and emerging local planning strategies could allow a further 10 percent to be lost that could squeeze out activity that generates over 40,000 jobs London's little mayor and his strategical Authority have been relaxed about this strip out of non residential accommodation throughout the city such as the mayor's London plan team do not have a very sophisticated overview the projections they are using seem flimsy not rooted in knowledge gathered on the ground this is a normal type of situation of course overview people often don't get to grips with what there is the starting point should be to look at what we have got in our city in your cities to to see all that as a lucky find of remarkable diversity in London we still have a miraculously filigree configuration but rapidly becoming less so 65% of London's jobs so let's call that well over half its economy is currently outside the centre there beyond the centre 54% of the jobs are in what we call high street places and often dovetailed alongside 16% of the jobs are in industrial areas in London 16% gets you to a big number 450,000 jobs add in those high street places and the figure gets to 1.9 million it is therefore no small matter to be so carelessly allowing that city to shrink its stock of accommodation for non-residential uses to erode its fine latticed mix and to be so weak on pushing for new space people move faster than buildings it is not viable to build a big city from scratch it just doesn't stack up the economy and the civic life of cities rely on a vast stock of buildings constructed over many decades generations in fact the majority of which have been paid for longer going can therefore be available flexible affordable but if demand for an alternative use becomes all-conquering particularly if that use is as vast as housing for millions of people then there is a big problem if that demand is allowed to have its way cornered into attack mode by half a planning system then the city's economy and its shared life will start to be constricted have its opportunities curtailed part of the economy will start to migrate away since the economy can always respond to precious more readily than the stock of buildings the process is rough often aggressive archway sheetmetal a 25-person manufacturing business making kebab cooking machines and such things in the way of a blundering change plan that local government city mayor and gangster s Football Club are sponsoring up in somnom they've been treated like dirt their Factory arson attacked and then compulsorily purchased struggling to survive our city continues to treat its industry with contempt gravel seeing the polar rose from the new cable car over the Thames unloading gravel for concrete production at Mohawk Wharf brings a smile a reminder of the robustness of the industrial life of our cities much manages to survive against the odds the history of that one is for another day it's a history of evictions expropriations and more fire starting the Pryor family and their aggregate votes in the 1980s had experiences much like the Joseph family of our show a sheet metal with their kebab machines today and yet the polar rose is the next generation battling on newly bald pushing back is a new dynamic fresh demand is a taster plenty of us will have fond memories of making model airplanes ships and assorted military machines from plastic kits painting them with humbrol enamel paint in meetings long made in the north of England a few years ago they shifted production to China like people did however exasperated by quality and delivery problems they recently put out a call for a UK contract manufacturer now it's made by Ruston's in their small Cricklewood Factory North London this is part of a major trend to reassure to localize production niche London's ever-expanding concentration of people who are interested in luxury and many who combine enthusiasm for a metropolitan lifestyle with high technical or creative skill an entrepreneurial drive is also having an effect on manufacturing in the city for paint manufacturers six gun makers on tray and trolley manufacturer and three brush makers for example seemed anachronistic until recently but now they're each reviving and repositioning new companies are emerging alongside Dunhill Hansen and Tanner Kroll were amongst a few surviving branded London producers of luxury leather goods but now they've been joined by at least 15 newer producers such as Talon balamb Berg Frank horn and Thomas Light these businesses are flourishing not just because of the London market for goods which could be served from elsewhere but also because the people with the desire and the skill to produce want to be there the city's much denuded garment manufacturing capabilities hooked to its spectacularly vibrant design scene are now providing a fertile base for growth clothing brands have been the fastest to embrace made in London as a major asset on volumes produced are increasing with many garment makers now more willing to celebrate their provenance and to have a web presence my goodness it is possible to identify around a hundred work rooms including eight I know of making shirts and 18 making shoes Wow once it might have seemed just quirky that military just uniforms are produced in Tottenham and ceremonial hats in Forest Hill where I live now it seems to be an indicator of Londoners exciting potential for manufacturing growth as is the chance survival of for mannequin makers 50 precision engineering workshops six metal spinners for lift manufacturers and ten foundries food production has been the fastest to evolve capitalizing on the strength it is long gained from a culturally diverse population with many immigrant community following the craft beer and coffee roasting phenomenon London now has new distilleries doubling its count to six soft drink producers now there are four and a dozen new chocolate makers plus a huge number of niche caterers and food preparers meanwhile Caterham are booming making these cars and so a Brompton making bicycles furniture production that seemed doomed just a few years ago is growing once again and now there are around 130 small-scale makers and of course as you know for thriving umbrella manufacturers I got sucked into understanding this manufacturing scene an understanding no one else has strangely a small proportion of London's industry of course manufacturing is but particularly captivating with the potential to help win people around people like it I've been making a list of makers you should all have a go in your own cities it's now got past 2200 those engines bred paint Cola hundreds and hundreds yet people have been telling us it is extinct well London is likely to lose a few more large process plants indeed a coupler to close this year but the job losses involved are not massive Nestle are closing their Hayes coffee factory soon shedding 230 jobs and closure of InBev's Stagg brewery in mortlake will involve 180 job losses these are neat examples of what's happening with London's manufacturing while it had seemed likely a few years ago after InBev first announced the closure of more that we would become a one brewery city full as Chizik in fact over 30 new Brewers have emerged with a handful such as meanwhile meantime sorry already upscaling the jobs generated thus far by these generously exceeds the loss of InBev from London likewise the rapid growth of small Coffee Roasters so that now London has more than two dozen wholesale roaster E's looks set to more than compensate for the loss of Nestle let's make things say the people with beards new enthusiasm for making is spreading leading to a spring thinning of this dynamic who could have predicted the burgeoning of urban wooden spoon producers around the world bizarre but indicative here's one of the open workshops that are helping this popularization Black Horse workshop in Walthamstow from nothing just over 50 of sprung up in recent years not long ago I went to Belfast 5,000 people work in the Bombardier aircraft Factory there it's big on the horizon when you land at the airport that's why I looked it up it started as shorts brothers at the start making hot-air balloons here they are next to Battersea Gas Works London in a railway arch we can trace hundreds of such stories in history and in the present we need industry in the city because cities are our most innovative places the seedbed for a constant diaspora this is a good thing the economy I just want to manual is what we all share what we do to support each other it happens when we want it and how we want it so what happens when the people who are the economy choose to be in the city right now we are starting to be confronted by the fact that many of the people who start up and push forward businesses these days don't want to drive in cars to places behind trees and shrubs in the fields they have a metropolitan spirit and the city must now make space for all the enterprise they give life to we here all agree I think that we want a mixed city that's an increasingly popular view yet we have a type challenge how to achieve not just greater density but more mix why can't we intermix why can't we embed we should we need to industrial use needs to become a component of new development we must devise new ways of incorporation building types and configurations need to evolve fresh guidance and encouragement is needed some leadership and cash help would speed it along well we must decide what configurations make a good City what type of city we want to shape the London plan a turgid thing is still stuck with old ideas about the geography of the economy and the place of Industry it implies that her city with just a handful of consolidated large and nicely segregated industrial estates would be a good City that plan still advocates the strip out of smaller working areas especially ones that are on BET embedded within aura joining high streets nowhere in that plan that the mayor produces is there acknowledgement that industrial uses are remarkably diverse often blur into the worlds of civic community retail and office and operate at many scales nowhere is there mention of the varied relationships between industrial uses and the people employed the entrepreneurial ISM that drives growth and of the markets served a very different version of a good city could be argued for that good city would not only have the larger industrial areas preferably well joined in to the city's continuity but also a filigree of industrial spaces everywhere I would advocate that every one of London's 600 high streets should include accommodation suitable for industrial use as part of the mix there needs to be strong action to achieve this welcoming and accommodating geography be off with your charter of Athens mr Abercrombie's dreadful post-war plan and its current rehash this is the 21st century no longer the 20th it's good to get involved on the ground too if you don't mind getting your hands dirty I would encourage it for me it was a happy accident I went to buy a train from a small stalwart of urban manufacture a few months later it became a to family business my family and mr. Schreiber's family we make trays in aluminium beautiful ones I think it started in the basement of the Schreiber Family Radio shop in the 1930s became K met in 1947 it's a classic story of city and we are seeing the sharpened of the space squeeze we were pushed out from where we were to make way for housing estate in the summer we move the factory to behind Asda on the Old Kent Road we should celebrate our industrial economy reveal it I've been having a little go the from around here shop that we did a few years ago in Tottenham showing off what's made there catching the eye on the highroad costumes mirabal's and here for example with students exposing the depth and the breadth of walls and Forests economy including its embattled industry discovering listing mapping it's time to speak up on this matter I say I have been starting that link to our small caste cities venture working with people like Lucy Rodgers doing superb drawings of businesses who are being kicked encouraging social media interest is an exhibition about the threatened economy of London's Lee Valley stories facts a week ago I started posting on Instagram things made in London umbrella from Shirley sports car from Slade green Tara scaffold from Bellingham coffee trike from Leighton briar pipe from walsim Stowe aluminium jar from Thames meet the message goes like this we are a few Londoners who believe that manufacturing is a vital part of our city indeed of any good city it should be visible understood celebrated and nurtured cities are the home of innovation and entrepreneurialism a great crucible of the new that includes making now on the up popular and viable once more it is time to embrace production in the metropolis to realize that we need it and shout out that we want it but all is not roses fast growth and an insatiable demand for housing is hollowing out some of what make this city most interesting London is eating itself an unfortunate side effect of success Manufacturing's economic diversity its depth and breadth is especially fragile under threat from a fast-moving land market and the floppiness of planning this is why we are busy persuading and promoting Barbra Wilson in wood green is one of the hundreds of businesses that could expect to be pushed aside if their council Haringey Council if their draft plan is not amended they've been manufacturing brassware and water fittings for over a hundred years they're one of the three royal warrants holding manufacturers that's quite an honor in Herring a borough that are threatened by their councils plan I have been busy raising the alarm with others arguing for a more subtle approach to intensification encouraging others to get involved and initiating and feeding into media coverage of the issue it started to make it onto the television news the radio and here a superb article by Rowan more in the observer and Guardian newspapers to get a four page article like this in one of the national quality newspapers must help awareness is being raised the call for increasing not losing London's mix can be a popular call so that's my go at it we must be clear about the city we want we need to shout out that a good city has industry and not hidden away but embraced extrovert noticed a good city can accommodate its messy as well as it's neat its Baker's printers and upholsterers its local distributors and repairers as well as its giant storage buildings and yards its hobby makers and its startups as well as its established manufacturers services and suppliers a good city should embrace these aggregates its builders merchants its waste reuse and it's just in time production its hirers its showman its stockholders and delivers a good London would be proud of its many hundreds Carmen ders would recognize their skill and their vibrancy it would be proud of Ford and Caterham Brompton and Milan Staton Lyle and Dunhill the Tesco Saints prison as the depots the yodel UPS and parcel force sheds the scrap metal glass and paper the jewelry and leather goods crafters the dressmaker's cleaners scaffolders the metal fabricators the city we want would let us see all these things walk past them on the way to elsewhere appreciated and respected as much as the schools and the shops the health care and the eating in the city we want we would know about the diversity of Industry perhaps choose to enter that world because it is normal and every day choose to help make it stronger and therefore our city the richer thank you for listening to me

Driverless Cars: breaking the fundamental rule of real estate | Paige Marie Pitcher | TEDxOgden

[Applause] what's the fundamental rule of real estate even if you don't know the first thing about it you've probably heard the answer location location location well I'm here to tell you tonight that that rule is broken it has been for some time how do I know because we're designing something called driverless cars and in much the same way the automobile shaped cities of the 20th century it's going to change our cities again and it's going to change everything that we thought we knew about real estate it's no news that we're in an era of disruption the world's second largest hotel chain Airbnb doesn't own any beds doesn't own any property the world's art this taxi company uber doesn't own in their cars so we're changing what it means to travel we're changing what it means to own something and we're changing what it means to commute these shifts are going to be accelerated by the driver of this car because if we're building cars that don't have drivers we can design buildings with no parking and if we can design buildings that don't need parking we're going to design cities that look unlike anything we've seen for the last 100 years in a way this is the story of how cars have changed cities twice over to understand how we're going to look at how they did it the first time to understand when driverless cars will change cities we're gonna look at autonomous tech and maybe we'll take a look at just how our lives will change and every building in it in the coming real estate revolution so let's take a trip back it's 1900 the Model T hasn't even been invented yet there are less than eight thousand cars in the US just a decade later there are nearly half a million how does that happen Wow people could go further fast for less money the economy was booming but it brought some bad things to congestion traffic fatality energy dependency and everybody's favorite parking by 1926 downtown merchants had listed traffic congestion as their main business concern people hated parking even back in 1926 so cities came in they said okay we're gonna pull out parking meters on the street and we're going to move cars off the road and we're gonna put them in garages we're gonna help ease the traffic and increase Road capacity sounds great second wave of automobile innovation hit the United States after World War two we built something called the interstate highway system we connected every major city in the US and we made there and here simultaneously closer together and much further apart our city planning approach during this period of time is basically separate all the buildings and all the uses build giant roads to get there and give everybody a parking space when they arrive no problem it's called sprawl and we can see it from space this is aerial imagery of Las Vegas you can see just how quickly we consume the landscape we consume land faster than the population grows 40% faster this massive use of space is driven by our appetite for automobiles because they take a lot of room not only on the roads but in our buildings in our garages and our houses and our businesses now it's not uncommon in any city in America for parking to be bigger than the size of the building itself this is where parking begins to dominate real estate we have four parking spaces for every car in the u.s. imagine if every family had four houses now granted parking stalls are not as expensive as houses but even at a modest cost its trillions of dollars that are locked up as empty storage that's the size of Maine two billion parking stalls so a century after the release of the Model T we have more than one car for every driver in the u.s. it's a huge part of our lives but it's a small part of our economy it's only 3% so how is it that something so small has been able to drive development decisions for the last century it's because that rule is flawed Real Estate's not about location it's about transportation it's about how you get there and that's how small changes in the automobile industry can mean huge things for real estate and let me be clear the autonomous car it's no small change the pace of technology investment this sector has been a rapidly in the past few years this is a picture of lidar this is a laser scanning image that kind of allows a car to see if you will this technology has been reduced by 90% just in the last three years combined this really cool advanced imagery with deep learning algorithms and we can both teach a car to see and teach it how to drive autonomous vehicles not just possible their imminent without changing a single federal law in the u.s. autonomous cars have driven three million miles now that's just in testing mode but there are other modes already on the consumer market that do some pretty incredible stuff Tesla's autopilot mode can take you on the freeway on-ramp change lanes and even take you home and park in your garage for you but there are 40 of different makes and models of cars out there that can parallel park themselves but what if they could do more imagine you're on your way to work you're already running a little late it's raining you hop out of the car in a hurry and your car has dropped you off at the newly designed covered drop-off spot for your building that's where the parking meters used to be you get out you send your car away it scurries off to go find a parking space and you type in the amount that you want to pay for that parking on your phone you're already in the elevator in your car tells you found a spot for you bucks all right sure your car scurries way finds that parking space and slips into it with just inches to spare on either side doesn't need space for the doors to open or anyone to get out you continue working your car waits for you to summon at the end of the day or maybe you send your car to work maybe you hop on a different app on your phone and you send your car to go out there in the city and help other people who don't own cars get around this virtual valet system seems pretty futuristic but we already have the technology it's here in your pockets and these 44 corporations have invested billions of dollars in autonomous tech and it's coming quickly 11 major auto manufacturers have promised fully autonomous vehicles by 2020 that's in three years our cities are ready for a revolution the cities of the last century were designed around cars so it makes sense that if the cars changed dramatically so do our places and because the real estate industry is so much bigger than the automobile industry we're gonna see massive changes and I would say that these are going to be categorized in roughly three different ways the first is that the average American household spends nine thousand dollars a year on automobiles driverless cars can reduce that by fifty six hundred dollars that's the equivalent of a 10% raise and who doesn't want that just kidding put in your hands and so if we use those savings what else could we do with it could we finally own that home could we do away with maybe garages could we move our homes a little bit closer to the street because we don't need garages or a driveways if you do have a home with the garage we can use that extra 500 square feet of space for something different we can use that room and we can design a prefabricated housing container that slides into the space where your cars used to be and clicks into the existing grid you have housing for Grandma or grad student you have a space to open that home business that you've always been wanting you have room for your family to grow we can help solve the housing crisis in areas like San Francisco with a system like this the average income can only buy you about 135 square feet in San Francisco that's the size of a parking stall so we can finally afford the home of our dreams and maybe that's a little bit further from work but that's okay because we're productive on the way there maybe we can sleep on our way to work not at work maybe we can work on the way home it's no longer leave the office stop working and go home you work as you go home and maybe the windows or screens and the wheel is a desk this is pretty productive time total miles driven might actually increase if people can afford and maybe even enjoy their commute we can reduce the cost to commute by 70% making maybe a 200 mile long travel time to work possible companies can then tap into large labor markets and they can open a new business location anywhere now the third paradox of driverless cars is that they do both good things and both some undetermined things they could push development further out from cities or we could just use the space we have more efficiently electric vehicles can mean that although our commutes are longer maybe we have less emissions maybe two car households can downsize to one and mobility it can increase for everyone so we're seeing these massive changes that the economy scale but it also makes a really big difference at the household scale and I think we can make three key changes today to usher in the age of the autonomous vehicle the first is just to spend more wisely because autonomous vehicles are hitting the market faster than your car loan will mature this car is going to be your last we can use those savings that we experience from transportation and we can offer up new housing opportunities maybe Millennials can finally move out of their parents basements the driverless car can increase mobility and access for all ages we can even get more from our garages as housing our parking lots into parks or our driveways as patios I know this seems a little futuristic but I hope you understand Nell that the autonomous revolution is not about robots it's about people and places and property value and I want you to imagine what that looks like for the people in your life because I know I can imagine how it could change the lives of people that I hold dear my 13 year old niece never has to learn how to drive my 93 year old grandma whose driving herself could continue to be mobile for many many years and a dear friend of mine who couldn't make here tonight not because he doesn't have a car his car is big enough to accommodate his wheelchair he didn't have anybody to drive him here and I look forward to the day when he doesn't need anybody when our cities can become more inclusive more mobile we can free people from location and here becomes there and there can become everywhere location the fundamental rule of real estate is broken because location is ubiquitous with the lifts of a thumb and I hope you're not scared about driverless cars because I think they can really increase the quality of life and they can shape our cities for the better they have the opportunity to reorganize budgets reclaim space and redefine mobility if we seize this opportunity now we can make the cities the future more livable for everyone and we can get there faster without having to worry about are we there yet thank you [Applause] you

New Services with Two Dollars Twenty | Industries Tutorial Part 6 | Cities: Skylines

الرجال G'day صلصة 20 هنا ونرحب مرة أخرى في صناعات أفق المدينة اليوم سوف نلقي نظرة على خدمات الشحن الجديدة وخدمة مكتب البريد الرائعة جدا التي تحصل عليها مع DLC الجديد سأبدأ بالحديث عن المستودعات لذلك كنت أستخدم المستودعات لتحويل أجزاء من المدينة إلى مراكز شحن حيث يتم استيراد الموارد وتصديرها داخل وخارج المدينة وإلى أي مصانع في المنطقة بشكل افتراضي ، سيحاول المستودع الاحتفاظ بسعة تخزينية نصف سعة تقريبية بحيث سيكون هناك دائمًا ما يكفي من الموارد للتسليم ومساحة كافية لتلقي المزيد من الأشياء يمكنك أيضًا تغيير هذا الخندق لملء الفراغ. على سبيل المثال ، تحتاج هذه المنطقة إلى المزيد من الورق للمصانع الفريدة لذلك سوف أقوم بتغيير الوضع لملء والآن المستودع سوف بقوة قم بالاستيراد من الوصلات الخارجية والمستودعات الأخرى للحفاظ على مساحة التخزين ممتلئة ومع ذلك ، في هذا المجال ، تكون المستودعات ممتلئة دائمًا ، لذا سأغير الوضع لإفراغه بحيث يتم تصدير المستودع تدريجياً إلى جهات أخرى المستودعات والاتصالات الخارجية ، وبالطبع ، لدينا كل الصناعة المضافة. طرقي بدأت تفشل حقًا هناك طريقتان جديدتان يمكنك من خلالهما نقل البضائع خارج مدينتك لذلك هناك مطاران جديدان مع DLC جديد مطار الشحن ومركز شحن البضائع ويمكنك العثور عليها في قسم النقل سأذهب مع مركز للشحن في المطار لأنه يأتي كل شيء في محطة القطار وأعتقد أن السكك الحديدية ستكون على الأرجح أفضل وسيلة تربط الصناعة في أي من نهايتي المدينة والآن بعد أن قمت بتطهير قليلاً من حركة المرور مع مركز المطار أعتقد أنني قد تسد الشوارع احتياطيًا مرة أخرى بالخدمة البريدية التفكير في الخدمة البريدية كشيء تحتاج مدينتك مثل صيانة الطرق أو الحدائق أ الخدمة البريدية الجيدة ستعمل في الواقع على تحسين حبوب العالم المدنية لذلك من المهم التأكد من أن السيارة يمكن أن تصل فعليًا إلى كل مبنى قبل ملؤها وبمجرد ملئها ، سيعودون إلى مكتب البريد حيث سيتم استلام هذا البريد بواسطة شاحنة بريد و تسليمها إلى اتصال خارجي رغم ذلك. تأتي شاحنات البريد هذه مرة واحدة فقط في الشهر ، ويمكن لمكتب البريد امتلاءها لذلك إذا كنت تجمع الكثير من البريد قد يكون فكرة جيدة لوضع مرفق آخر للفرز وبهذه الطريقة يمكنك أن تبقي لطيفة مليئة بالبريد و تجنب أي تراكم ، ولكن هذا كل شيء في البرنامج التعليمي اليوم. آمل أن يكون مفيدا. سوف أراك في المرحلة التالية

Free Update with Two Dollars Twenty | Industries Tutorial Part 7 | Cities: Skylines

g'day guys tell us 20 here and welcome back to City skylines industries this is gonna be the last tutorial from me and I'm gonna spend it looking at the new content that comes with a free update I'm gonna start by checking out the new toll booths which will raise extra revenue for the city however will also create extra congestion on the roads so to avoid this only replacing them around the outskirts of the city you can find the toll booths in the road section under the very own tab and there's four to choose from I'm placing mine on a three lane highway so I'm gonna choose the four lane toll booth and place two going in either direction once I've done that I'm gonna waste my money placing down some trees and then I can actually change the price of the tickets when I click on the building and use the slider to decrease or increase the ticket price another cool feature with the free update is the ability to make buildings historical you can make a building historical by clicking on it and then clicking the historical building button and this would mean the building will continue to level up I won't actually change its appearance I'm gonna do this around my downtown to keep the skyline looking quite prominent and the rest of the buildings much lower down and I'm also gonna do this for buildings that I just like the look of and want to keep that look in the city the last feature I want to talk about is something that is quite interesting analyzed within the map theme editor and this feature allows you to create custom name lists for your map theme the really cool thing about this is you can really customize the names of pretty much anything that spawns in your city ranging from industrial buildings to commercial buildings to people to districts you really have a lot of freedom making these names and I think it's going to make for some really interesting and unique map themes down the track but guys that is it for these tutorials I really had a lot of fun exploring the new industries DLC and I just want to say big thanks to Paradox Interactive for asking me to collaborate with them I hope these tutorials are being useful and I look forward to seeing your creations in the near future I'll see you you

Building an Industrial Harbor with Woody Powers | Tutorial | Cities: Skylines

hello and welcome to another City skylines tutorial with me woody powers collaborating with Paradox Interactive to show you how to build an impressive looking industrial seaport and rail yard combination here on the official city skylines youtube channel so i have started working on a brand new city in front of the highly anticipated release of industries what you are seeing today comes from xbox but it works the same for PlayStation and PC and now that Industries is here I am so excited let's get to work building a great looking industrial seaport connected to an industrial rail yard while making it aesthetically pleasing as any player knows industrial areas can be tricky becoming the catalyst for major traffic jams and pollution issues so today we want to take you from this to this yes an area is so clean and cool you would be proud to take your mom on a tour I already have my roadways and highways laid out in advance designed to keep those trucks moving with loads of things we've build in our city like smartphones and frozen fish sticks however combining the Seaport to the rail yard can be a challenge the best place to begin is by creating our Harbor area with keys being the key let's start by going to the landscaping menu grab our keys and make a border for this Harbor alright I like the way this looks now once we've got those seawalls in place we want to head on over to the transportation menu look for the cargo hub and we'll just scan around looking for the perfect place I think this will do however before we plop it down we want to make sure to double check the route of our cargo ships looking for a clear line of sight we don't want a Titanic size disaster as those ships roll in there we go two cargo hubs is going to fill this space nicely so let's go back to the transportation menu and plop down this cargo train terminal which will be the hub of our railway and then next we are going to complete our rail line I like to use a central line so that we can connect the cargo hub like I'm doing here and then connecting a line to our cargo train terminal we'll move back to our cargo hub and connect that track as well to create a symbiotic industrial area okay now that ships and trains can move freely we want to build up that industrial area but it does not have to look like the inside of a microwave of work or the floor of a college dorm room no industrial areas can look neat and clean and become the envy of your city hack number one plop some tiles from the Parklife menu before building filling in the area like I'm doing here then you just move on over grab some yellow industrial tiles let's zone that and just let it grow like a beautiful flower so what if my own personal tricks is adding one or two office tiles most factories have an office space for accountants and Human Resources and managers and I think growing a small office building hats nicely to our industrial concept then I like to finish off the area with some fences and some props from the new industrial DLC throw in some trees man I'm gonna grab my resume and apply to work at this Factory I love the way it looks by the way I suggest keeping your factories at a distance apart to help you avoid pollution and traffic issues it also helps to make several smaller industrial areas around your city okay let's complete this area by having a few unique factories from the industries menu I love that one and a few more probable storage areas we're also going to add in a bunch of fences to keep people from stealing our industrial secrets and we are going to plop a lot of trees around the entire area so that it looks like it qualifies for the new reality TV show city's Got Talent here we go tea bees bathing suits and bananas arriving daily by sea and being distributed by trucks and trains Hey thank you so much for watching today more tutorials to come and make sure to subscribe down below

Maps & Policies with Two Dollars Twenty | Industries Tutorial Part 5 | Cities: Skylines

g'day guys was 20 here and welcome back to seas skylines industries today we're gonna take a look at the new industrial policies as well as having a look at the new maps there's three new industrial policies you can find them by clicking on the industrial area and then clicking on the policies tab each policy is designed to improve your industry in some way one increases a storage and capacity of the buildings one improves the health of workers and the other one improves the production output all of these policies have a cost so you do have to figure out whether the effect is going to be worth the expense I'm gonna add a mixture to each one of my industries first up I'm going to start we've rosewood farmlands and stri and improve the storage of the buildings because we're producing quite a lot around here crest woods is producing paper very slowly and at a bit of an expense so I'm going to try increasing the production rates and then also removing an expensive paper factory and hopefully that will improve things and then lastly for my big polluting industrial companies I'm going to improve work safety supervision to hopefully improve the health that's down here leaving dollar town now and we're going to take a look at the new maps available with the DLC there are five new maps that can choose from all ranging in different themes and all have their own unique challenges and rewards some are rich of oil some are rich of forest some have very low fertile land and some have a mixture the terrain on each map is quite different some does vast plains and some are quite mountainous but each map is very unique and always has some sort of unique element to it which I'll let you discover them for yourselves hope you've enjoyed this tutorial I'll see in the next one see you later

Industry Levels with Two Dollars Twenty | Industries Tutorial Part 4 | Cities: Skylines

getting a sauce 20 here and welcome back to city skylines industries today we're gonna take a look at the industrial main buildings now these are the buildings you place down in an industrial area that then turned those areas into the specialist industry and those main buildings are all unique and actually level up and change as the industrial area improves and grows when I first plopped down in Rosewood farmland it was only at a level one but as the city's been expanding and as I've been adding to this farm the farmers leveled up and now it's at a maximum of level five to find out more information about this you can click on the industrial area which opens up a window that shows you all the stats up top and I can say that nothing's important everything is home growing I can see where crops are going and how much money is made from animal products and flowers and down below gives you a pretty good idea how much profit you're making and how many people are on site however rosewood farmland is at a level five because it's actually a pretty good industrial area it's in a great location there's plenty of workers around and the production is keeping up with the demand unfortunately I can't say the same for born up hits it's been cycle level 3 for ages and we've produced enough resources but the work account is still under 500 which means I probably have to zone some residential around this area now any logical player would do that however I'm the sort of player that values the aesthetics of this city rather than the functionality of it so I'm gonna waste all my money building oil industry somewhere else when I place down a new main building a always make sure it's on a main road so that service vehicles can access it pretty easily and voila a new industrial area has been built and you can actually see the difference between the level one main building and the level 3 building which is pretty cool and who knows maybe the next time you watch this it'll be a level 5 main building but I guess we'll have to see what happens I'll see them