Geography: utility or second-rate science? | Loudspeaker

If, somehow, Geography is supposed to be a ‘set of maps’, with professors wearing round and thick glasses, offering dispassionate monologues about rivers, longitudinal and transverse sections, differences in ancient volume, edges and sedimentary basins, or even a set of European policies, with dates that no one knows, geography is actually a science that, not only social, seems to be necessary for human development and allows the continuity of other sciences, such as history, economics or even physical self. If we look at a space economically, we look for ways to make it profitable, through the proximity of resources or people, described in various production models. on a geological or even physical level, it is not possible to understand the Coriolis effect without geographic spatial or climatic concepts.

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