Heat vulnerability of urban populations is becoming a major issue of concern with climate change, particularly in the cities of the Southwest United States. In this article we discuss the importance of understanding coupled social and technical systems, how they constitute one another, and how they form the conditions and circumstances in which people experience heat.
Download count: 0
- Pincetl, Stephanie Sabine, 1952- (Author)
- Chester, Mikhail Vin (Author)
- Eisenman, David (Author)
- Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering (Contributor)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
Collections this item is in
- Digital object identifier: 10.3390/su8090842
- Identifier TypeInternational standard serial numberIdentifier Value2071-1050
Citation and reuse
Cite this item
This is a suggested citation. Consult the appropriate style guide for specific citation guidelines.
Pincetl, S., Chester, M., & Eisenman, D. (2016). Urban Heat Stress Vulnerability in the U.S. Southwest: The Role of Sociotechnical Systems. Sustainability, 8(9), 842. doi:10.3390/su8090842