Libraries and museums use GIS to help students, researchers, and other visitors better understand the connections between places, people, and events. GIS uses the common language of geography to make those connections. New storytelling tools enable you to engage your public with compelling interactive narratives for outreach and education.
Julie Sweetkind-Singer, Assistant Director of Geospatial, Cartographic and Scientific Data & Services at Stanford University
Today, there is growing amount geospatial information. Those libraries with GIS implementations can expand their role as public centers for information.
With GIS, seemingly unrelated information can be geo-referenced. This allows unique analyses that can produce new data and theories.
The US Library of Congress is interested in the long-term preservation of geospatial data. This will make it easily available to future generations.
ArcGIS for Desktop provides powerful GIS capabilities to collect, manage, and analyze data about your customers, collections and infrastructure. It helps you manage your resources and fulfill your institution's mission.
Learn more about ArcGIS for Desktop
Story Maps let you combine maps with narrative text, beautiful images and other multimedia in easy-to-use apps to engage, educate and inspire your audience. Use them for outreach on the web or deploy them as part of exhibits.
Learn more about Story Maps
ArcGIS Online for Public Gardens provides a cloud-based framework for public garden employees to manage their assets. Whether you are in the garden or office the maps and apps are conveniently available on any device.
Learn more about ArcGIS for Public Gardens