1. Decongestion of the centers of cities;
2. Increase of the density;
3. Enlargement of the means of circulation;
4. Enlargement of the landscaped areas.
In the center, the station with landing platform for flying taxis. North-south and east-west-the large express route for rapid vehicular traffic (vehicular overpass 120 ft. wide).
At the foot of the skyscrapers and all around, a large open place 7200 ft. x 4500 ft. (32.400.000 sq. ft.) covered with gardens and parks. In the parks, at the foot of and around the skyscrapers, the restaurants, cafés, luxury shops, buildings with two or three terraces arranged for seating; theatres, halls, etc.; open-air or covered garages. The skyscrapers house commercial premises.
To the left: the large public edifices: museums, city hall, public service buildings. Further to the left is the English gardien (the English garden is destined to be the logical extension of the heart of the city).
To the right: serviced by one of the branches of the large traffic artery are the docks and industrial areas with freight stations and depots. Encircling the city: free zone, woods and fields. Behind: the belt of garden-cities.
Twenty-four skyscrapers could contain between 10.000 and 50.000 employees each.
City dwellings-600,000 inhabitants quartered in "indented" or "closed" subdivisions.
The garden-cities-2.000.000 inhabitants or more.
a) Skyscraper: 3000 inhabitants to the hectare.
b) "Indented" subdivisions: 300 inhabitants to the hectare. Luxurious residences.
c) "Closed" subdivisions: 305 inhabitants to the hectare. This high density makes for a reduction of distances and thus ensures a rapidity of communication.