by Jack Dangermond, Matt Artz
Publisher: ESRI 2012
Number of pages: 35
Today, GIS has evolved into a crucial tool for science-based problem solving and decision making. GIS uses the power of information technology to examine geographic knowledge in ways that would be extremely time-consuming and expensive if done manually. The map metaphor remains the dominant medium for sharing our collective geographic intelligence, and widespread use of GIS technology is creating a revolution in how we understand our world and plan for the future.
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by Lee Botts, Bruce Krushelnicki - EPA
The Great Lakes are an important part of the physical and cultural heritage of North America. Spanning more than 1,200 km, these inland freshwater seas have provided water for consumption, transportation, power, recreation and a host of other uses.
- N. Mexico Bureau of Mines & Min. Res.
This book lays out a mosaic of facts and fancies concerning the New Mexico landscapes, the rocks that underlie and make up the landscapes, and the history of the people now living or who have lived amid New Mexico's exciting and varied scenery.
by Arthur Green, et al. - Open Textbook Collective
This first year Geography textbook takes a holistic approach to Geography by incorporating elements of physical, human and regional geography, as well as bringing in methods and perspectives from spatial information science ...
by Steven Manson - University of Minnesota
Learn how to read, use, and create maps and along the way explore how maps reflect the relationship between society and technology. Mapping is an essential form of scientific and artistic inquiry as well as a trillion dollar business.