Over the past 60 years, geography has developed a set of explicitly spatial theories of location, distribution, interaction, and processes and has invented a unique set of methods of spatial analysis and innovative multi-modal representational forms. Economic health is differentially distributed in most states, and geographers define and monitor emergence, growth, and decline of such processes. Likewise, analysis of population growth or decline-particularly via intrastate, interstate, and international migration-is a strength of geography. The discipline uses place-based reasoning to solve a variety of problems relating to human-environment relations. The result is that today we find geographers doing many "unexpected" things. Let us examine some of them.
The computer controls the machinery. Computer-integrated manufacturing (CIM) here, computers control the whole production line. Best example is in car production where robots undertake much of the work, reducing the need for labour to perform boring, routine tasks.
Most people have a very outdated image of geography. Recently, a non-geography member of the National Academy of Sciences suggestively asked, since we now either know where everything is or have the technical capability of finding out where things are, then why do we need geography? And, in the near future, many geographers will be using special spatial skills to help in the process of political redistricting. Analysis of population growth or a strength of geography. At the state level, geographers with training in settlement theory monitor the growth and decline of small towns, undertake economic and environmental impact analyses, and investigate changes in local, regional. A business can be affected by the following technological change: In production. In provision of services, in the office, technological change in production, technological change leads to improved production of goods and services due to: Computer-aided manufacturing ( CAM) this reduces labour costs, is more accurate and faster and can work at any hour of the day. Computer-aided design (CAD) Computers are used to help design products using computer generated models and 3D drawings. Reduces the need to build physical models to test certain conditions, known as prototypes.