Subdivide

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TO SUBDIVIDE. To divide a part of a thing which has already been divided. For example, when a person dies leaving children, and grandchildren, the children of one of his own who is dead, his property is divided into as many shares as he had children, including the deceased, and the share of the deceased is subdivided into as many shares as he had children.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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of design." (27) While the behavior of ordinary subdividers tended
of Lots Name of Subdivider Number in Plan 1884 473 106 Florence A.
Subdividers do not buy easements or development rights--government agencies and preservationists are the only ones who do.
Some high-end subdividers installed all of the new infrastructure --from paved, tree-lined streets with curbs and sidewalks, to sewers, connections for electricity and natural gas and broad boulevards with streetcar tracks--before selling new lots.
The ECJ also attacked the decree on the grounds of the social obligation' imposed on economic operators - such as subdividers and developers - when a building or land subdivision authorisation is granted.
A closer examination of that triad, however, reveals the coordinating assumption that 'conceptualised space, the space of scientists, planners, urbanists, technocratic subdividers and social engineers ...
The second of Lefebvre's notions--espace concu, or the ways in which human beings relate to space in terms of the formulation of representations of it, as opposed to their perceptions of it--refers to what Lefebvre calls "conceptualized space, the space of scientists, planners, urbanists, technocratic subdividers and social engineers, as of a certain type of artist with a scientific bent." Lefebvre continues: "Conceptions of space [...] tend towards a system of verbal (and therefore intellectually worked out) signs" (38-39).
Subdividers cashed in on the perception of style-based value.
What's more, Atlanta's subdividers, neighborhood designers, urban boosters, and land agents were embedded in a national real estate network that stretched from coast to coast.
First, at the level of conceptualisation, he describes a space of representation, a 'space of scientists, planners, urbanists, technocratic subdividers and social engineers ...