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D. Rachel Lombardi  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
C.D.F. Rogers

91 shared publications

School of Civil Engineering, University of Birmingham, Edgbaston, Birmingham B15 2TT, United Kingdom

Charles Nicholas Hewitt

78 shared publications

Lancaster Environment Centre, Lancaster University, Lancaster, UK

Ian Jefferson

66 shared publications

Department of Civil Engineering, University of Birmingham, Birmingham, UK

John R. Bryson

51 shared publications

School of Geography, Earth and Environmental Science, University of Birmingham, Birmingham, B152TT, UK

Raziyeh Farmani

48 shared publications

Associate Professor, College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences, Univ. of Exeter, North Park Rd., Exeter, Devon EX4 4QF, UK

10
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74
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Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2008 - 2014)
Total number of journals
published in
 
8
 
Publications See all
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Carbon costing for mixed-use greywater recycling systems D. Rachel Lombardi, Dexter V. L. Hunt, Christopher D. F. Rog... Published: 01 September 2014
Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers - Water Management, doi: 10.1680/wama.12.00093
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 5 Citations Shared Urban Greywater Recycling Systems: Water Resource Savings and Economic Investment Sara Moslemi Zadeh, Dexter V.L. Hunt, D. Rachel Lombardi, Ch... Published: 03 July 2013
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su5072887
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
The water industry is becoming increasingly aware of the risks associated with urban supplies not meeting demands by 2050. Greywater (GW) recycling for non-potable uses (e.g., urinal and toilet flushing) provides an urban water management strategy to help alleviate this risk by reducing main water demands. This paper proposes an innovative cross connected system that collects GW from residential buildings and recycles it for toilet/urinal flushing in both residential and office buildings. The capital cost (CAPEX), operational cost (OPEX) and water saving potential are calculated for individual and shared residential and office buildings in an urban mixed-use regeneration area in the UK, assuming two different treatment processes; a membrane bioreactor (MBR) and a vertical flow constructed wetland (VFCW). The Net Present Value (NPV) method was used to compare the financial performance of each considered scenario, from where it was found that a shared GW recycling system (MBR) was the most economically viable option. The sensitivity of this financial model was assessed, considering four parameters (i.e., water supply and sewerage charges, discount rate(s), service life and improved technological efficiency, e.g., low flush toilets, low shower heads, etc.), from where it was found that shared GW systems performed best in the long-term.
Article 1 Read 0 Citations Appraising infrastructure for new towns in Ireland D. Rachel Lombardi, Dexter V. L. Hunt, Fayyaz A. Memon, Davi... Published: 01 June 2012
Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers - Urban Design and Planning, doi: 10.1680/udap.9.00019
DOI See at publisher website
Article 3 Reads 21 Citations Scenario Archetypes: Converging Rather than Diverging Themes Dexter V. L. Hunt, D. Rachel Lombardi, Stuart Atkinson, Aust... Published: 20 April 2012
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su4040740
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Future scenarios provide challenging, plausible and relevant stories about how the future could unfold. Urban Futures (UF) research has identified a substantial set (>450) of seemingly disparate scenarios published over the period 1997–2011 and within this research, a sub-set of >160 scenarios has been identified (and categorized) based on their narratives according to the structure first proposed by the Global Scenario Group (GSG) in 1997; three world types (Business as Usual, Barbarization, and Great Transitions) and six scenarios, two for each world type (Policy Reform—PR, Market Forces—MF, Breakdown—B, Fortress World—FW, Eco-Communalism—EC and New Sustainability Paradigm—NSP). It is suggested that four of these scenario archetypes (MF, PR, NSP and FW) are sufficiently distinct to facilitate active stakeholder engagement in futures thinking. Moreover they are accompanied by a well-established, internally consistent set of narratives that provide a deeper understanding of the key fundamental drivers (e.g., STEEP—Social, Technological, Economic, Environmental and Political) that could bring about realistic world changes through a push or a pull effect. This is testament to the original concept of the GSG scenarios and their development and refinement over a 16 year period.
Article 0 Reads 3 Citations Urban futures and the code for sustainable homes Ian Jefferson, Dexter V. L. Hunt, David Butler, Raziyeh Farm... Published: 01 March 2012
Engineering Sustainability, doi: 10.1680/ensu.2012.165.1.37
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 12 Citations The urban futures methodology applied to urban regeneration Joanne M. Leach, Rachel F. D. Cooper, Chris D. F. Rogers, D.... Published: 01 March 2012
Proceedings of the Institution of Civil Engineers - Engineering Sustainability, doi: 10.1680/ensu.2012.165.1.5
DOI See at publisher website
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