This issue of Review of Applied Urban Research features "Location Decision Making in Three Suburban Omaha Office Clusters," by Armin K. Ludwig.
Consumers of suburban office space are faced with location decisions which do not challenge consumers of Central Business District (CBD) office space. By definition there is only one CBD with its relatively fixed site characteristics and relatively fixed transportation linkages to other parts of a metropolitan region. Those consumers who choose not to locate in the CBD are confronted with a myriad of site characteristics and a wide variety of transportation linkages not only to the CBD but to residential areas as well. As suburban office development proceeds, however, buildings tend to cluster, creating new and unique sets of site characteristics. Each cluster differs from the others and from the CBD in its transportation linkages to other parts of the metropolitan area.
(CPAR), Center for Public Affairs Research, "Review of Applied Urban Research 1977, Vol. 5, No. 8" (1977). Publications Archives, 1963-2000. 443.