There's no direct connection between Atget-Abbott and Fan Ho, but he, like them, is known for images that celebrate a city, in his case, Hong Kong in book entitled Hong Kong Yesterday.
This image is my favorite of Fan Ho's photographs. It's in a style very similar to Atget's.
These are all by Eugène Atget
Berenice Abbott's Changing New York, 1935-1939, Museum of the City of New York
Abbott, Berenice, an overview of her work shown through 10 photographs at Get The Picture
Berenice Abbott by the Smithsonian Museum of American Art
Berenice Abbott (1898-1991) Photojournalism, Portraiture
Berenice Abbott 1898-1991, short biography
Berenice Abbott, photographer: an independent vision by George Sullivan (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2006)
Changing New York: Photographs by Berenice Abbott, 1935-1938, NYPL
the city of paris, a collection of Atget's photographs on the blog, Miss Parlour
Atget, Eugene, French, 1857-1927 a collection on photography-now.net
Eugene Atget (1856-1927), an exhibition at Temple University
The Atget Rephotographic Project
Hong Kong yesterday by Fan Ho, John A. Bennette, Mark Pinsukanjana, and Bryan Yedinak (Modernbook Editions, 2006)
Fan Ho, biography and many photographs
fan ho 100 photographs
FAN HO 50 Year Retrospective 1954 - 2004, a gallery show
Fan Ho The Living Theatre by Modernbook Gallery
Hong Kong Yesterday, some images
Fan Ho: Hong Kong Yesterday, more photos
Stillness in Motion: The Photographs of Fan Ho
 They are FSA label on my blog to see the 40 posts I've put together on the images made by these photographers.
 Abbott's life was an interesting one. See "Some sources," above, for links to information about her.
 "Born in Shanghai in 1932, Fan Ho later moved with his family to Hong Kong where he began to take photographs using a Rolleiflex given to him by his father. Initially, Fan Ho considered photography an engaging pastime. But as he roamed the streets and alleyways of Hong Kong, he was drawn to the city and its inhabitants." -- From Hong Kong yesterday. The Rollei takes square images, 6 cm. by 6 cm. Atget and Abbott used much larger view cameras. Hers was an 8 in. by 10 in. Century Universal and his was almost the same (it's described here as "a large-format wooden bellows camera with a rapid rectilinear lens. The images were exposed and developed as 18x24cm glass dry plates").