Digital twin technology has been talked about a great deal over the past few years, and is being worked on in various technology segments. At one time it was the province of manufacturing and now it is part of the Internet of Things, artificial intelligence and data analytics. It is also being explored by numerous industries.
Archive for the ‘developers’ Category
Tags: ArcGIS, Autodesk, Bentley Systems, climate change, cloud, data, ESRI, geospatial, GIS, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, LiDAR, location, mapping, National Geospatial Intelligence Agency, remote sensing, satellite imagery, social media
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Mapillary, the street-level imagery platform that uses computer vision to work with and manage the world’s maps, this week announced a new tool that allows cities and mapmakers to take control over their map data collection in order to build better maps at scale. Capture Projects consists of a combination of a web and a mobile app, named Mapillary for Drivers, that gives cities and mapmakers the ability to task and manage an unlimited number of drivers to capture street-level imagery at any given point, increasing how quickly map data can be generated just using cameras.
We have covered a number of companies’ perspectives and predictions for 2019 and each has brought forth an important perspective on where the industry is heading in the New Year. While many of the technologies have been implemented before this time, there appears from these submissions to be even more emphasis on them as they move into 2019.
Tags: ArcGIS, cloud, crowdsourcing, data, geospatial, GIS, GPS, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, LiDAR, location, mapping, maps, mobile, satellite imagery, smartphones, social media
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Welcome to GISCafe Industry Predictions for 2019 Part III. We have been including exciting responses from company spokesman in the GIS and Geospatial industry, all focused on the trends and predictions they see for the coming year.
Tags: ArcGIS, cloud, crowdsourcing, data, ESRI, geospatial, GIS, Google, GPS, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, LiDAR, location, mapping, maps, mobile, navigation, remote sensing, satellite imagery, smartphones
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Welcome to Part II of our GISCafe Industry Predictions for 2019.
As we had so many responses to our request for predictions, this series will take several parts. This installment includes writings from Pitney Bowes, VESTRA, Presagis, and Microdrones.
Tags: ArcGIS, Autodesk, climate change, cloud, crowdsourcing, data, ESRI, geospatial, GIS, GPS, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, LiDAR, location, mapping, maps, mobile, remote sensing, satellite imagery
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Belgian company Orbit GT offers mobile mapping, oblique mapping, indoor mapping, UAS mapping, and 3D mapping.
“I’m happy to announce that version 19.0 is now available for download,” says Peter Bonne, CEO of Orbit GT at the InterGeo Conference 2019 held in Germany. With the advent of the smart city, Bonne says that 3D data is destined to be used throughout organizations.
GISCafe will focus on specific editorial for 2019, so be sure to check in with our Editorial Calendar to find out when might be a good time for your story to be shown. Throughout the year, we provide space for Current Events, as the technology industry is evolving, and we can’t know at the time of this writing just what will be new, groundbreaking and/or disruptive in the coming year.
Tags: Autodesk, Bentley, Bentley Systems, climate change, cloud, crowdsourcing, data, ESRI, geospatial, GIS, Google, Google Maps, GPS, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, Intergraph, LiDAR, mapping, maps, mobile, National Geospatial Intelligence Agency, navigation, NOAA, satellite imagery, smartphones, social media
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Anthony Calamito, chief geospatial officer at Boundless talked about the Boundless Offline Tile Server that delivers rapid access to basemaps around the world, drilling down to the street and building level, to professionals who can’t rely on internet connectivity out in the field.
The 2018 CoreLogic Storm Surge Report was released Thursday by CoreLogic, a global property information, analytics and data-enabled solutions provider.
“While industry predictions for this year’s storm season indicate average activity levels, associated storm surge risk remains an important consideration for residential and commercial properties in the 19 states analyzed,” said Dr. Tom Jeffery, senior hazard scientist at CoreLogic. “Depending on the location of a storm’s landfall and that area’s population density and reconstruction costs, lower Category storms can cause just as much damage as storms in higher categories.”
As the U.S. enters hurricane season, the report shows that more than 6.9 million homes along the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts are at potential risk of damage from hurricane storm surge surge with a total reconstruction cost value (RCV) of more than $1.6 trillion (Table 1).
Already according to predictions of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), the 2018 hurricane season is expected to have near- to above-normal activity. NOAA predicts a 70 percent chance of 10 to 16 named storms. While not all of them will develop into hurricanes, NOAA predicts five to nine of these will develop into hurricanes, and one to four are predicted to reach Category 3 classification or higher.
According to the report, risk from hurricane-driven storm surge for homes along the Atlantic and Gulf coastlines across 19 states, as well as for 86 metro areas is analyzed in the risk CoreLogic analysis. Homes are categorized by five risk levels: Low (homes affected only by a Category 5 storm), Moderate (homes affected by Category 4 and 5 storms), High (homes affected by Category 3, 4 and 5 storms), Very High (homes affected by Category 2, 3, 4 and 5 storms) and Extreme (homes affected by Category 1-5 storms). RCV figures represent the cost to completely rebuild a property in case of damage – including labor and materials by geographic location – assuming the worst-case scenario at 100-percent destruction.
Regionally, the Atlantic Coast has more than 3.9 million homes at risk of storm surge with an RCV of more than $1 trillion (Table 2), an increase of around $30 billion compared to 2017. The Gulf Coast has more than 3 million homes at risk with over $609 billion in potential exposure to total destruction damage, with over $16 billion increase compared to 2017. Areas with less coastal exposure but with lower elevations that extend inland tend to have more total homes at risk because the surge water can travel farther inland. Additionally, due to market conditions and previous storm surge damage, construction costs can increase despite having a lower number of at-risk homes compared to other states or Core-Based Statistical Areas (CBSAs).
Tags: ArcGIS, climate change, cloud, CoreLogic, data, ESRI, geospatial, GIS, Infrastructure, intelligence, Intergraph, lbs, location, mapping, maps, mobile, navigation, NOAA, storm surge
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Data providers abound in the GIS and geospatial industry. Choices range from mapping, built and natural terrain modeling, survey, GIS/LIS technologies, geospatial web, and asset inventory, mapping, geodetic and engineering surveying, photogrammetry, satellite imagery and real-time satellite data, remote sensing, aerial and ground-based LiDAR surveys, geographic and land information systems (GIS/LIS), 3D scanning, and spatial computing and analysis and much more.
Tags: ArcGIS, Bentley Systems, climate change, cloud, crowdsourcing, data, DigitalGlobe, ESRI, EU Space Imaging, geospatial, GIS, Google, Google Maps, GPS, Harris Geospatial, imagery, Infrastructure, intelligence, LiDAR, location, mapping, maps, NASA, National Geospatial Intelligence Agency, navigation, NOAA, Pitney Bowes, remote sensing, satellite imagery, USGS, Vricon
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