Submitted by John McCombs on February 8, 2013
Just in time for Valentine’s Day, NASA is giving all us remote sensing geeks a great big present...
Submitted by Matthew Carey on February 6, 2013
CanVis is a really cool visualization tool that allows users to “see” potential impacts of development and natural processes by inserting objects on top of a background image to create a photorealistic image.
Submitted by Kirk Waters on January 28, 2013
We’ve changed the way we store our point data so it is compressed and that has allowed us to put the data where you can pick up big chunks at once.
Submitted by Nate Herold on January 22, 2013
One thing I see/hear a lot is people getting confused by percentages of change that are quoted to them or people incorrectly stating the percentages of change relating to features in the data they are using.
Submitted by John McCombs on January 8, 2013
The tide level when your imagery is acquired may or may not have an influence on what you are trying to capture. Is your feature of interest impacted by the tide?
Submitted by Nate Herold on December 20, 2012
On the twelfth day of Christmas my geospatial techy gave to me...
Submitted by Keil Schmid on December 10, 2012
I had an interesting call the other day with someone who was inquiring about high accuracy lidar data for looking at beach renourishment volume calculations.
Submitted by Doug Marcy on November 28, 2012
Wow there is a lot of Post-Sandy data out there!
Submitted by Lori Cary-Kothera on November 20, 2012
In the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy, many pointed pictures have surfaced that clearly show the level of destruction that the storm wrought on coastal communities. These pictures are invaluable in the response and initial start of the cleanup. A series of before and after aerial photographs tells volumes about recent storm damage.
Submitted by Doug Marcy on November 14, 2012
So when I came to work today, a lot of my work colleagues asked me why the roads on the way to our office were flooded and why the water level in the Cooper River was in the back yard of the Coastal Services Center. It wasn’t raining, and we weren’t having a major storm. So what was the deal?