Metro's Data Resource Center collaborates with local partners to develop and deliver the Regional Land Information System – more than 100 layers of spatial data that supports strategic decision-making for governments, businesses and organizations across the region.
A collection of apps and public datasets from a wide array of local government jurisdictions whose purpose is to make public data easier to access, and in the process make government data more useful for everyone.
Over 170 different Geographic Information System (GIS) data layers or themes were compiled or created in support of the ICBEMP Assessment and the development of the Eastside and Upper Columbia River Basin Environmental Impact Statements.
Developed by the member agencies of the Federal Geographic Data Committee (FGDC), the Geospatial Platform provides geospatial data, services, and applications for use by the public and by government agencies and partners to meet their mission needs.
The Geospatial Data Gateway (GDG) is the One Stop Source for environmental and natural resources data. The Gateway allows you to choose your area of interest, browse and select data from our catalog, customize the format, and have it downloaded or shipped on CD or DVD.
The GEO Data Portal is the authoritative source for data sets used by United Nations Environment Programme and its partners in the Global Environment Outlook (GEO) report and other integrated environment assessments.
This racial dot map is an American snapshot; it provides an accessible visualization of geographic distribution, population density, and racial diversity of the American people in every neighborhood in the entire country.
Mapping Inequality updates the study of New Deal America, the federal government, housing, and inequality for the twenty-first century. It offers unprecedented online access to the national collection of "security maps" and area descriptions produced between 1935 and 1940 by one of the New Deal's most important agencies, the Home Owners' Loan Corporation or HOLC (pronounced "holk").
From simple maps to complex analyses, NatureServe is your one-stop access to the data on the status and location of species and ecosystems, customized tools that support data use and analysis, and scientific and technical expertise needed to conduct biodiversity and land-use assessments and planning that guide conservation action.
Nature is unevenly distributed in and across cities despite the fact that much else about cities scales with population. The City Nature project combines spatial analysis of parks and other natural areas in cities with text mining of planning documents and published historical narratives to explore why.