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  1. Query Tools GIS in Emergency Management and Homeland Security

  2. Why do you need a selection? Analysis Use to select other features Selectedfeatures Edit Create a new flyer Convert to graphics Calculate statistics Report Export

  3. Interactive, attributes, location, graphics Available Selection Tools Interactive selection tool Selected set

  4. Specify from Selection menu Selection Methods Create new selection Add to the selection Remove from the selection Select from selection

  5. Options from Selection menu Select features partially or completely within the box or graphic(s) Select features completely within the box or graphic(s) Select features that the box or graphic are completely within Interactive Selection

  6. The Set Selectable Layers option allows you to choose the layers that you can select by clicking on the map. Selection Layers

  7. Attribute Selection Select features based on an attribute value.

  8. Select by Location (spatial query) Use features in one layer to select features in another.

  9. Calculating Statistics 2. Choose Statistics from the field context menu. 1. Select some features and open the feature attribute table. 3. Review the summary statistics and close the Statistics box when you are finished.

  10. Washington County Floodplain Query Exercise

  11. Questions…

  12. Academic Applications of GIS GIS in Emergency Management and Homeland Security

  13. Applications of GIS in an academic environment Resources – curriculum, user groups and more Conclusions Goals

  14. Contributes to each facet of faculty professional development Academic Applications of GIS

  15. Teaching Course projects, labs, data Technology, Emergency Management, GIS, Economics, Engineering, Science, Geography, Remote Sensing Research Grants Multidisciplinary Mitigation and Preparedness Service Collaboration with public/private sectors Federal, State, Local, community projects Academic Applications of GIS

  16. Graduate or Undergraduate level applications General Education courses Examples Emergency Management – risk assessment, hazard profile, social vulnerability, critical infrastructure, lifelines, emergency response Geography – mapping applications for emergency planning, demographics, physical geography Planning – zoning, building ordinances, land use Engineering – modeling, basic engineering applications Earth Sciences – geology, meteorology Can we think of others? Teaching

  17. California University of Pennsylvania B.A. Geography concentration in GIS & Emergency Management Demographic Analysis Climatology Impacts and Sustainability of Tourism Developing the Master Plan Geographic Information Systems GIS 2 Crime Mapping & Spatial Analysis Natural Hazards Emergency Management Disaster Vulnerability Assessment Teaching

  18. Multidisciplinary collaborations Private/Public sector and university collaborations Scenarios, Loss estimates, Models, Economics, Engineering Data Flood Model Hurricane/Wind Model Earthquake Model Internships – valuable experience for students Research

  19. HAZUS-MH – GIS Science and Risk Assessment

  20. Facilitates a risk-based approach to mitigation Calculates scientifically-defensible damages, economic losses, and mitigation benefits Identifies and visually displays hazards and vulnerabilities Free ArcGIS 9 extension What is HAZUS?

  21. HAZUS-MH allows user to IDENTIFY vulnerable areas ASSESS level of readiness and preparedness to deal with a disaster before disaster occurs ESTIMATE potential losses from specific hazard events DECIDE on how to allocate resources for most effective and efficient response and recovery PRIORITIZE mitigation measures that need to be implemented to reduce future losses (what if) What is HAZUS?

  22. Inventory is divided into two categories Common to all hazards General building types and occupancies Lifelines Replacement costs Demographics Hazard-specific Specific building types Elevation Building configurations What is HAZUS?

  23. User Levels Input hazard specific data Level 3 Required User Effort and Sophistication Combinations of local and default hazard, building, and damage data Level 2 Default hazard, inventory, and damage information Level 1

  24. Supported Hazards Hurricanes Riverine and Coastal Floods Earthquakes

  25. Over 4,200 users in 2004 – 19,600 users predicted by 2008 International users – Norway, Turkey, and Sweden pilot programs Who Uses HAZUS?

  26. HAZUS Overview HAZUSLibrary Model Details User Group Information Training Other Resources www.fema.gov/plan/prevent/hazus/index.shtm

  27. Loss Estimation Methodology

  28. Assess damage and losses based on hazard conditions Example – Hurricane model has 1884 unique building categories 45 damage/loss functions for each building model ~85,000 unique damage/loss curves Damage/Loss Functions

  29. Output

  30. Hurricane Model Overview

  31. Model includes 22 gulf and east coast states as well as Hawaii Supported States

  32. Individual storms User-defined Historical Probabilistic Hurricane Scenarios

  33. Meteorology (wind speed, storm surge, forecast) Emergency response Wind engineering Building codes, zoning Mitigation and preparedness activities (evacuation routes, shelters, awareness) Debris removal Infrastructure and utilities Vulnerability Hurricane/Wind Model

  34. Flood Model Overview

  35. Specific Return Intervals Specific Discharge Frequency (riverine) Annualized Losses Quick Look What-If Levees Flow Regulation Velocity Flood Scenarios

  36. Meteorology, Geology, and Hydrology (data input, forecast) Building codes, zoning Emergency response Army Corps of Engineers NFIP and FIRM Mitigation and preparedness activities (buyouts, dams, 100 year flood, cost-benefit analysis, awareness) Emergency response Infrastructure Flood Model

  37. Earthquake Model Overview

  38. User defined events Historic events Probabilistic events Earthquake Scenarios

  39. Geophysics (shaking, liquefaction, landslides) Geology (soils) Earthquake engineering Building codes Mitigation and preparedness activities (e.g. retrofitting, awareness programs) Utilities Infrastructure Emergency response Earthquake Model