The Oregon Statewide Imagery Program (OSIP) is pleased to provide this advance notice of upcoming changes to Oregon's imagery web services!
The planned Go Live date is October 31st.
Please review the following information and plan accordingly, especially if your web applications or workflows include web services from http://imagery.oregonexplorer.info/arcgis/rest/services
We will be adding:
We will be removing:
For a detailed discussion of what web services have been added and removed, including changes to the Oregon Imagery Explorer, please review the FAQ document available from OSIP's Data web page
For information about the Oregon Statewide Imagery Program visit: https://www.oregon.gov/geo/Pages/imagery.aspx
For information on the various vintages of imagery available visit: https://www.oregon.gov/geo/Pages/imagery_data.aspx
Registration is now open for the annual Oregon Census Data Users Conferences on Wednesday, September 12th in Salem and Thursday, September 13th in Portland.
There will be plenty of capacity in both Portland and Salem, so you are welcome to attend part or all of the day, depending on your schedule and interests. You can find a rough agenda at https://www.pdx.edu/prc/events and below. More details and specific times will be added at that link.
The link to register is https://goo.gl/forms/URzUFR6REeBUTduB3.
Morning: 9:00 am-noon. Rural issues and New Data Tools.
See the recent announcement from Bing/Microsoft about creating 125 million buildings' footprint data and releasing it as open data.
The Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries has launched the Lidar Data Viewer interactive map, which offers additional data and new features that make exploring and downloading lidar easier than ever before.
Visit the viewer: https://gis.dogami.oregon.gov/lidarviewer/
Since the Oregon Lidar Consortium (OLC) was formed in 2007, DOGAMI has collaborated on collection of lidar data with more than 80 partners. The viewer offers OLC data for free download, and now includes data from 18 recent OLC projects.
The newly available data includes:
For more information about the Lidar Data Viewer or the Oregon Lidar Consortium, contact:
Oregon Lidar Consortium Coordinator
On April 1, 2016, NASA's Land Processes Distributed Active Archive Center (LP DAAC) began distributing ASTER Level 1 Precision Terrain Corrected Registered At-Sensor Radiance (AST_L1T) data products over the entire globe at no charge. Global distribution of these data at no charge is a result of a policy change made by NASA and Japan.
The AST_L1T product provides a quick turn-around of consistent GIS-ready data as a multi-file product, which includes a HDF-EOS data file, full-resolution composite images (FRI) as GeoTIFFs for tasked telescopes (e.g., VNIR/SWIR and TIR ), and associated metadata files. In addition, each AST_L1T granule contains related products including low-resolution browse and, when applicable, a Quality Assurance (QA) browse and QA text report.
More than 2.95 million scenes of archived data are now available for direct download through the LP DAAC Data Pool and for search and download through NASA‘s Earthdata Search Client and also through USGS‘ GloVis , and USGS‘ EarthExplorer . New scenes will be added as they are acquired and archived.
ASTER is a partnership between NASA, Japan‘s Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI), the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology (AIST) in Japan, and Japan Space Systems (J-spacesystems ).
Visit the LP DAAC ASTER Policy Change Page to learn more about ASTER. Subscribe to the LP DAAC listservfor future announcements.
Dr. Tosha Comendant, Senior Scientist at Conservation Biology Institute, will give an introductory tour to demonstrate multiple ways to explore and create content in Data Basin. Data Basin is an online mapping and analysis platform that supports learning, research, and sustainable environmental stewardship. The tour will include examples of keyword & geographic search functions, mapping, and collaborative tools. A 30 minute presentation will be followed by 15 minutes of informal questions and discussion. Questions always welcome to: email@example.com
Title: Navigating the Data Basin Platform: A Guided Tour
Date: Thursday, January 15, 2015
Time: 10:00 AM - 10:45 AM PACIFIC TIME
Space is limited.
Reserve your Webinar seat now at:
After registering you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the Webinar.
View discussion online: scgis.org/discussion/id/641
More than 14 million environmental sampling records from National Laboratory are now available onlineRead Now
LOS ALAMOS, N.M. – Regulators, stakeholders, scientists and the greater public will have access to remediation and other environmental data records associated with EM’s legacy nuclear cleanup program in near real time on a new website portal. Conversion to this cloud-based system achieved a substantial reduction in operating and maintenance costs, with changes and process improvements resulting in an estimated total cost savings of more than $15 million through 2015.
Previously contained in a dozen independent databases, the integrated records of Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) — part of DOE’s network of national laboratories — are now stored in one location, the website Intellus.
The system contains 14 million records, including more than 28,000 locations and about 300,000 samples. The data span a wide range of media including air, soil, sediment, biota, and water, and it includes various analytes and time periods.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has released the third edition of a report, ‘Climate Change Indicators in the United States.’ The report presents observed data on key measures of our environment, including U.S. and global temperature and precipitation, ocean heat and ocean acidity, sea level, length of growing season, and many others. With 30 indicators that include over 80 maps and graphs showing long-term trends, the report demonstrates that climate change is already affecting our environment and our society.
The third edition of the Indicators report adds additional years of data and four new indicators: Lyme disease, heating and cooling degree days, wildfires, and water level and temperature in the Great Lakes. In addition, the report adds four new features that connect observed data records to local communities and areas of interest, including cherry blossom bloom dates in Washington D.C., timing of ice breakup in two Alaskan rivers, temperature and drought in the Southwest, and land loss along the mid-Atlantic coast.
EPA compiles decades of observed data in cooperation with a range of federal government agencies, nongovernmental organizations, universities, and other institutions. The Indicators report focuses on long-term trends for key measures of our environment for which high-quality data exist. Each indicator and the report itself were peer-reviewed by independent experts, and extensive technical documentation accompanies the report.
To order a FREE copy of the report, send a request with your mailing address included to firstname.lastname@example.org
To find more information about the Climate Change Indicators report, or to download a PDF copy, visit http://www.epa.gov/climatechange/indicators.html