The City of Covington, WA has successfully implemented GIS based asset management for streets, parks, and stormwater assets in their Public Works Department. The City has integrated their ArcGIS platform with Elements XS3 to track and coordinate efforts in Public Works and maximize their GIS investment.
Espert articles and Guest contributions
Feature articles and special editorial contributions from friends of GISuser and guest writers
By Mike Gundling, Vice President, Product Management and Marketing, TerraGo Technologies
Whether you are practicing a User Experience Design strategy or not, the following list may be helpful in reflection over your current and future application development projects.
Republican mapmakers gained what they perceived to be a huge victory following their landslide state election wins in 2010 through gerrymandering and redistricting dozens of states, so much so that their victory will probably last a decade or more.
Located in central Ohio, Del-Co Water Company has found success using GIS together with Elements XS3 to automate workflow processes and streamline operations.
The FAA is still figuring it out, and all of us who love maps are drooling over the potential of high definition photography and even virtual reality for creating high definition maps and 360 degree views of locations all over the globe. The private drone sector is exploding as smaller craft become both more affordable […]
The City of Maple Valley, WA has successfully implemented Elements XS together with Geocortex Essentials for a complete asset and work management application across their street maintenance, stormwater, and parks departments.
Via our partner site at LiDAR Magazine… In FY 2007, the FAA issued three Advisory Circulars to provide guidance for the collection and submission of aeronautical data and to identify the FAA’s GIS data model for airport-related data.
(via the USGS) Flood Preparedness – There’s a New USGS Map (or App) for That — An innovative Twitter feed and map provide real-time water, weather and flood forecasting for Texas.
As droughts rage and aquifers dwindle, people may wonder: Is there enough water to meet all our needs? Landsat satellites are helping to answer that question