Modern governments use GIS to inform policy making and reach constituents. GIS takes big data and makes it easy to understand so that policy makers can make decisions based on evidence and evaluate impacts by geography.
In the U.S., both the White House and Congress use GIS to shed light on the nation’s most pressing challenges. Issues like spending, labor, healthcare, energy, environment, and border security all have geographic components and affect citizens everywhere. Maps provide the bridge connecting policy makers with the public, and open data efforts are fueling the creation of more maps than ever before.
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or to get started using ArcGIS Online today.
Use geographic analytics to better understand fish habitat, science, and ecosystems. Organize programs that support sustainable market-based fisheries.
Visualize the current operational picture for maritime domains. Use GIS web apps to geographically depict fisheries’ policy and guidance information.
Analysis is the core of ArcGIS. Study habitat quality, species population, and fish migration. Use it to assess suitability of sites and zoning. Publish ocean research maps and workflow tools on the platform where everyone sees the most recent maps built with the most recent data. Engage with ArcGIS while connected on shore or disconnected at sea.
Learn more about the ArcGIS Platform.
Monitor the ocean in real time by connecting common data streams sent from ocean sensors to ArcGIS. Use these maps to improve fisheries management. Locate the fishing fleet, study sea temperatures, and locate polluted waters. Import ocean observation satellite data to understand ocean currents and locate sea ice.
Learn more about ArcGIS GeoEvent Extension for Server.
Use the ArcGIS Online Ocean Basemap as the foundation for analyzing other types of data. Forecast fishing and follow oceanographic conditions. Collaborate on ocean planning. Access geospatial information, maps, and tools while working in the office, on the web, or at sea.
Learn more about ArcGIS Online.