North American term for a large indoor shopping center, usually anchored by department stores.- Shopping mall
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Brick and mortar or online store in which manufacturers sell their stock directly to the public.
In modern usage, outlet stores are typically manufacturer-branded stores such as Gap or Bon Worth grouped together in outlet malls.
A dead mall (also known as a ghost mall, zombie mall, or abandoned mall) is a shopping mall with a high vacancy rate or a low consumer traffic level, or that is deteriorating in some manner.
In retail, an "anchor tenant", sometimes called an "anchor store", "draw tenant", or "key tenant", is a considerably larger tenant in a shopping mall, often a department store or retail chain.
Shopping center with typically 250000 to 600000 sqft of gross leasable area that usually contains three or more big box anchor tenants and various smaller retailers, where the anchors occupy 75–90% of the total area.
280 Metro Center was a revolutionary development at a time when retail shopping in North America was dominated by enclosed shopping malls.
Physically large retail establishment, usually part of a chain of stores.
In the early 21st century, commercial developers in Canada such as RioCan chose to build big-box stores (often grouped together in so-called "power centres") in lieu of traditional shopping malls.
The International Council of Shopping Centers, doing business as ICSC, is the global trade association of what it calls the "Marketplaces Industry" (i.e., shopping centers, shopping malls, and all other retail real estate).
"Shopping centre" and "Shopping arcade" redirect here.
Starting in 1946, larger, open air centers anchored by department stores were built (sometimes as a collection of adjacent retail properties with different owners), then enclosed shopping malls starting with Victor Gruen's Southdale Center near Minneapolis in 1956.
Moving staircase which carries people between floors of a building or structure.
Principal areas of usage include department stores, shopping malls, airports, transit systems (railway/railroad stations), convention centers, hotels, arenas, stadiums and public buildings.
This served as a model for many other such streets in the early post-World War II era, such as Warsaw, Poland and the UK's first pedestrianised shopping precinct in Stevenage in 1959.
Shopping mall in Dubai.
However, it does not have the most gross leasable space, and is surpassed in that category by nineteen malls including the New South China Mall, which is the world's second-largest, Golden Resources Mall, SM City North Edsa, and SM Mall of Asia.