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The lower inputs allow you to go to a specific point (e.g., your base) of the map and set a marker there. You can always remove and add the marker by double clicking on the map. The "Save Map" button allows you to save the currently shown map as png image file.

When using a touch-enabled device, an extra option for enabling/disabling touchscreen control will appear below the map. With that option enabled, you can drag the map with your finger to navigate, you can pinch to zoom in and out, and you can tap and hold to set a marker on the map. By double tapping on the map, you can quickly enable/disable the functionality as well. Thanks to Earthcomputer for his work on bedrockified, which made it possible to support Bedrock Edition. Displays the coordinates for the closest generated structure of a given type in the chat for the player who executed the command. Syntax [ edit ] Java Edition locate Bedrock Edition locate. Arguments [ edit ] (BE: feature: Feature ) Specifies the structure to locate.

Must be one of the following: Feature name Java Edition Bedrock Edition Dimension Bastion remnant bastion_remnant bastionremnant The Nether Buried treasure buried_treasure buriedtreasure Overworld End city endcity endcity The End Fortress fortress fortress The Nether Woodland mansion mansion mansion Overworld Mineshaft mineshaft mineshaft Overworld Monument monument monument Overworld Nether fossil nether_fossil — The Nether Ocean ruins ocean_ruin ruins Overworld Pillager outpost pillager_outpost pillageroutpost Overworld Ruined portal ruined_portal ruinedportal Overworld, The Nether Shipwreck shipwreck shipwreck Overworld Stronghold stronghold stronghold Overworld Desert pyramid desert_pyramid temple Overworld Igloo igloo Jungle pyramid jungle_pyramid Swamp hut swamp_hut Village village village Overworld In Java Edition , the structure type is case-sensitive. Result [ edit ] Fails if the arguments are not specified correctly, or if unable to locate the requested feature (for example, if it's in a different dimension). If successful, displays the coordinates for the closest structure of the given type in the chat, for the player who executed the command. Displays the Y coordinate as (y?) for some structures. (All structures in Bedrock Edition) David's health food store. By Sarah Sieloff, Executive Director, with thanks to Brahm Ahmadi and David Greensfelder for background information and their reflections. Retail is a notoriously complex component of real estate. Boost your knowledge and demystify retail by joining CCLR for a free webinar on September 25 featuring David Greensfelder, retail expert, developer, and CCLR Board member. Every redevelopment practitioner needs to know what questions to ask about retail, so don’t miss out – this is a unique opportunity to hear directly from an expert who regularly wrangles retail in tough redevelopment projects, including one of the toughest out there, a grocery store in a historically marginalized neighborhood. Too many Americans lack access to healthy food, and it is notoriously difficult to make grocery stores pencil in the neighborhoods that need them most. That’s why we at CCLR care so much about spreading the word about new models and best practices, like West Oakland’s Community Foods Market (CFM), which opened on June 1, 2019. Thanks to our Board member, David Greensfelder, CCLR is fortunate to have an insider’s perspective on what it took to make CFM work. He performed the initial real estate market analysis that laid the groundwork for CFM. Working together with CFM’s original booster, Brahm Ahmadi, David also developed the project, working on everything from design to pro-forma/financing to entitlements and construction-related tasks. On its surface, CFM was a simple, single-tenant redevelopment project, but creating a new grocery store is much more complex than an initial assessment might indicate. The process starts with developing a merchandise plan, which is a complex project in itself, and covers everything from what the store will sell and for how much, to how goods will be delivered, to how employees will be trained, and what kinds of foods the attached café will offer. Once the merchandise plan is finished, more development work awaits, like designing a building, reconciling that building with the merchandise plan, obtaining entitlements, and finding financing. Add to that a neighbor’s frivolous lawsuit (that was ultimately withdrawn), a surprise underground storage tank, and weather conditions during construction, and a “simple” grocery store project quickly starts to look shockingly complex. About West Oakland West Oakland is a neighborhood within the City of Oakland. It’s home to 25,000 people (out of a total of 425,000 in the City), many of whom earn moderate to low incomes. The neighborhood is also home to significant communities of color, and has a long history of African American social and political activism (the Black Panther Party was founded here in 1966, for example). West Oakland has a history of heavy industry, which raises the risk of environmental contamination and makes redevelopment more complicated. It was redlined and then divided by freeways in the 1960s, and hosts both the Port of Oakland and a massive US Postal Service processing facility. Those highways, interestingly, made a difference for CFM -- they meant that CFM’s trade area was smaller, which meant that its forecast sales were weaker, which meant that it was harder to secure financing (more on that later). It’s another powerful illustration of how and why the built environment matters. West Oakland is seven minutes by train from San Francisco, and not surprisingly has seen rising rents in recent years, concerns about gentrification and displacement, and new development and redevelopment after decades of relative inactivity.

Before the current development boom, West Oakland flew under the radar. It was always too hard to get redevelopment to pencil there, because the land available was often contaminated. In addition to these challenges, West Oakland is also a food desert. One resident quoted in a local newspaper said that “There are 53 liquor stores in West Oakland and 14 mini-markets,” but no full-service grocery stores (there is a small coop focused mostly on organic produce). In fact, West Oakland’s last full service grocer in the cluster of neighborhoods that CFM serves shut down in the late 1970s (another full service grocery did remain open in the larger West Oakland neighborhood until 2001), and the nearest grocery store is in Emeryville, the next town to the north. West Oakland residents spend $58 million per year on groceries, 70% of it outside the neighborhood. A vision takes hold David’s involvement in CFM goes back to 2014, and the idea for the market stretches back five more years before that. It starts with Brahm, a social entrepreneur who was fed up with West Oakland’s food situation. Brahm had worked in the neighborhood as a community organizer, and heard neighbors repeatedly cite the lack of available healthy food as a problem. Diabetes and other chronic diseases affected many households, and as Brahm notes, West Oakland residents had made the connection between these diseases and the lack of healthy food long before food deserts were a national public policy discussion: “People want change, and they want a built environment that enables that,” he said.

In 2002, the desire to improve West Oakland’s built environment led Brahm to start working on the effort that would become Community Foods Market.

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