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Jun-Hyun Kim     Institute, Department or Faculty Head 
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Jun-Hyun Kim published an article in September 2015.
Top co-authors
Young-Jae Kim

35 shared publications

Department of Biomedical Engineering, College of Medicine, Gachon University, Gyeonggi-do, Republic of Korea

Sun Ah Park

23 shared publications

Department of Neurology, Soonchunhyang University Bucheon Hospital, Bucheon, Korea

Ming-Han Li

6 shared publications

Texas A&M University

Wonmin Sohn

4 shared publications

Department of Landscape Architecture and Urban Planning, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, USA

3
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14
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2015)
Total number of journals
published in
 
3
 
Publications
Article 4 Reads 0 Citations Web-Enhanced Teaching and Learning Vehicle Preference in Landscape Architecture Construction Studio Courses Young-Jae Kim, Jun-Hyun Kim, Ming-Han Li Published: 17 September 2015
Journal of e-Learning & Higher Education, doi: 10.5171/2015.511323
DOI See at publisher website
CONFERENCE-ARTICLE 5 Reads 0 Citations Low Impact Development Applications in Urban Watersheds: Efficacy Evaluation by Imperviousness Connctivity Estimations Wonmin Sohn, Jun-Hyun Kim, Ming-Han Li Published: 08 June 2015
8th Conference of the International Forum on Urbanism (IFoU), doi: 10.3390/ifou-D003
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Although recent studies have emphasized the benefits of Low Impact Development (LID), the influence of LID on impervious surface connectivity to downstream drainage has not yet been fully investigated by using quantitative measurements. Some previous studies have attempted to measure correlates between discharged stormwater volume and the directly connected impervious areas (DCIA), a fraction of the impervious area that is hydraulically connected to downstream drainage by a piped route. They found that DCIA could be a more accurate predictor of urban development impacts on stream ecosystems than is the total impervious area. This study measured the DCIA of urban watersheds in the Energy Corridor District, Houston, Texas, where rapid urbanization and increasing impervious surfaces have caused urban stream degradation during the past decades. This study primarily prioritized land use into four types based on the contribution of hypothetically implemented LID facilities to DCIA reduction for each land use. Stormwater infrastructure and impervious cover data were analyzed using Geographic Information Systems. Sutherland's equations taken from Sutherland, R.C. (1995) were utilized to compute DCIA at the parcel level. The results were 1) a greater value of current DCIA in commercial areas than in residential areas (single family houses 40%, multi-family houses 64%, big box retails 77%, scattered small-scale retails 71%); 2) a significant reduction of DCIA for all land uses after hypothetically implementing LID applications (reduction rates ranged from 6.4% to 52.2%); and 3) the greatest change of DCIA in big box retail areas with pervious pavement and vegetated swale installation. The results will contribute to determining which land use type is of higher priority in implementing source-control stormwater infrastructure and providing local governments with a better index to calculate drainage fees, which are currently imposed on property owners based on total impervious area.
Article 5 Reads 0 Citations Atypical Early-Onset Alzheimer's Disease Dementia Diagnosed by Biomarker Study Seung-Keun Lee, Dae-Seop Shin, Ho-Sik Shin, Jun-Hyun Kim, Su... Published: 01 January 2015
Dementia and Neurocognitive Disorders, doi: 10.12779/dnd.2015.14.4.168
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Keywords: amyloid imaging; biomarker; cerebrospinal fluid; early-onset Alzheimer's disease; positron emission tomography
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