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ARTICLE CONTENTS

[Pages 519-566]
TOP OF ARTICLE

Introduction
I.  Cognitive Science
    A.  Problem-solving Principles
        1.  Formulation of Goals
        2.  Formulation of Models and Gathering of Information
        3.  Prediction and Extrapolation
        4.  Planning of Actions, Decision-Making, and Execution of Actions
        5.  Review of Effects of Actions and Revision of Strategy
II.  An Attempt at Problem-Solving: Zoning
    A.  Before Euclid
    B.  Euclid’s Beginnings in District Court
    C.  Euclid’s Move to the Supreme Court
        1.  Euclid’s Brief: The Collective Good of the Community
        2.  Ambler’s Brief: The Good of the Individual
        3.  An Amicus Brief: The Good of City Planners?
        4.  The Court’s Holding: The Good of the Community over the Good of the Individual
    C.  Zoning Since Euclid
        1.  The Initial General Structure
              a.  The Comprehensive Plan
              b.  Implementing the Plan: Zoning Ordinances and Subdivision Controls
        2.  Working Flexibility into the Plan
III.  Euclidean Zoning as Problem-Solving
    A.  The Goal of Euclidean Zoning
    B.  Model Formulation, Action, and Amendment in Euclidean Zoning
    C.  The Underlying Problem
IV.  Solving the Problem: Moderating Electoral and
Judicial Constraints

Conclusion