plottage

plot·tage

 (plŏt′ĭj)
n.
The area of land in a plot or group of plots.

plottage

(ˈplɒtɪdʒ)
n
(Physical Geography) geography the land that makes up a plot

plottage

(ˈplɒtɪdʒ)
n
(Theatre) theatre US the plotting of a theatrical production

plot•tage

(ˈplɒt ɪdʒ)

n.
the area within a plot of land.
[1935–40]
References in periodicals archive ?
Plottage is the increment of value created when two or more sites are combined to produce greater utility.
Gulbis, Assemblage or Plottage as Factor Affecting Value in Eminent Domain Proceedings, 8 A.
Some commentators believe the corridor factor multiple (30) is a measure of plottage, an incremental increase in value created by combining the separate land parcels to create a corridor.
Brown later became a partner of President Theodore Roosevelt's brother-in-law, Douglas Robbinson, who led the firm into plottage and site assemblage, and was instrumental in developing the city's insurance district around William and John Streets.
Among these concepts are assemblage, plottage, multiple uses, connecting end points, limited market property, and the larger parcel.
plottage can be a negative factor when the tract under appraisal is larger than the optimum configuration for the prevailing pattern of utilization.
Furthermore, it can often be contended that plottage value derives from an easily envisioned assemblage.
Larger Parcel as Plottage Lands and Beneficial Ownership
Important physical characteristics include site size and shape, corner influence, plottage, excess land, surplus land, topography, utilities, site improvements, accessibility, and environment.
Examples might include knowledge of particular buyer or seller motivations, including plottage value, financial pressure, special financing available, announcement of a major infrastructure (like a new highway) and so on.
7 acres in midtown Manhattan, White and Barth point out the value influences of plot size, plottage, and size adjustment.