‘Objectives are defined operationally so that either the existence or non-existence of a desired state or the degree of achievement of this state can be established’ (Hill, 1968, p.22).
As Edward Said has pointed out, Orientalism as a discourse is productive, and what it produces are authorities’ statements that constitute a hegemonic description of its object: The Orientals. In the process, Oriental subject is rendered mute while the culture of the producers of such ideas ‘gains in strength and identity' by contrasting with the Other as a 'sort of surrogate and underground self’ (as cited in Schein, 2002)
It refers to 'projection of a single view of an object (such as a view of the front) onto a drawing surface in which the lines of projection are perpendicular to the surface’ (Merriam-Webster, 2019c, para.1). Plan and elevations are examples of orthographic project.
Outline zoning plan
Hill, M. (1968). A Goals-Achievement Matrix for Evaluating Alternative Plans. Journal of the American Institute of Planners, 34(1), pp.19-29.
Merriam-Webster. (2019c). Orthographic projection. Retrieved from https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/orthographic%20projection
Schein, L. (2002). Gender and internal Orientalism in China. In Chinese femininities / Chinese masculinities: A reader, 385-412. Berkeley, Los Angeles and London: University of California Press.
Town Planning Board. (2008). List of Plans. Retrieved from https://www.info.gov.hk/tpb/en/list_of_plans/intro.html.