spatial data n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Spatial Data PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Spatial Data

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 23

Spatial Data - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 95 Views
  • Uploaded on

Spatial Data. Chapter 2. What is a model?. Simplified view of the real world. GIS Data Model. The GIS Data Model: Purpose.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

Spatial Data


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
spatial data

Spatial Data

Chapter 2

what is a model
What is a model?
  • Simplified view of the real world
the gis data model purpose
The GIS Data Model:Purpose
  • allows the geographic features in real world locations to be digitally represented and stored in a database so that they can be abstractly presented in map (analog) form, and can also be worked with and manipulated to address some problem
information and data
Information and data
  • Data
    • Collection of facts
  • Information
    • Data with meaning and context
three modes of data
Three modes of data
  • Temporal
  • Thematic
  • Spatial

Lat 43°

Long 81°

what makes a good map
What makes a good map?
  • Establish purpose
  • Define the scale
  • Select the features
  • How represented
  • Generalize
  • Map projection
  • Spatial referencing
  • annotate
establish purpose
Establish Purpose
  • What do we want to portray?
  • Happy Valley
    • Help orient people
    • Decide how to spend time
scale
Scale
  • Ratio
    • 1:5000
  • Verbal
    • 1 cm represents 50 m
  • Graphic

Note that:

Large Scale maps

-Hamilton

-1:10,000

Small Scale Maps

-Canada

-1:1,00,000

spatial entities
Spatial Entities
  • Points
    • elevations
  • Lines
    • elevations
  • Areas
    • Island and adjacent polygons
  • Dependent on scale
    • Small scale city a point
    • Large scale city a area
generalization
Generalization
  • All spatial data are a generalization of real world
cartographic generalization
Cartographic Generalization
  • Selection
  • Simplification
  • Displacement
  • Smoothing and enhancement
topology
Topology
  • Objects do not change when
    • Stretched or bend
    • Independent of coordinate system
  • Three elements
    • Adjacency
    • Containment
    • Connectivity
attribute data types
Categorical (name):

nominal

no inherent ordering

land use types, county names

ordinal

inherent order

road class; stream class

often coded to numbers eg SSN but can’t do arithmetic

Numerical

Known difference between values

interval

No natural zero

can’t say ‘twice as much’

temperature (Celsius or Fahrenheit)

ratio

natural zero

ratios make sense (e.g. twice as much)

income, age, rainfall

may be expressed as integer [whole number] or floating point [decimal fraction]

Attribute data types

Attribute data tables can contain locational information, such as addresses

or a list of X,Y coordinates. ArcView refers to these as event tables. However,

these must be converted to true spatial data (shape file), for example by

geocoding, before they can be displayed as a map.

data acquisition
Data Acquisition
  • Five Essential Functions of a GIS
    • Data Acquisition
    • Preprocessing
    • Data Management
    • Manipulation and Analysis
    • Project Generation
  • Data Acquisition and Preprocessing
    • Biggest part-80% of time and cost
    • Two types data
      • Spatial
      • Non-spatial (attributes)
collection methods
Collection Methods
  • Field data collection
    • Land surveys
    • Soil sampling
    • Tree inventory
    • Tracking wild animals
  • Census Data
  • Remote Sensing
  • Surveying or GPS
  • LIDAR
  • Donated, traded or bought
  • Paper or digital
methods of collecting data
Methods of Collecting Data
  • Existing data,
  • downloads from field
  • Keyboard
  • COGO
methods of gathering data
Methods of Gathering data
  • Digitizing and scanning

Scanner

Raster to Vector

Digitizing

software for gis the main players
ESRI, Inc., Redlands, CA

clear market leader with about a third of the market

originated commercial GIS with their ArcInfo product in 1981

privately owned by Jack Dangermond, a legend in the field

Strong in gov., education, utilities and business logistics

MapInfo, Troy N.Y.

Aggressive newcomer in early 1990s, but now well-established.

Strong presence in business, especially site selection & marketing, and telecom

Intergraph (Huntsville, AL)

origins in proprietary CAD hardware/software

Older UNIX-based MGE (Modular GIS Environment) evolved from CAD

“new generation” GeoMedia product based on NT is now their main focus

strong in design, public works, and FM (facilities management)

Bentley Systems (Exton, PA)

MicroStation GeoGraphics, originally developed with Intergraph, is now their exclusive and main product..

Strong in engineering; advertises itself as “geoengineering”

Autodesk (San Rafael, CA)

Began as PC-based CAD, but now the dominant CAD supplier

First GIS product AutoCAD Map introduced in 1996

Primarily small business/small city customer base

Software for GIS: The Main Players

The main two “pure GIS” companies.

software for gis other players
Software for GIS: other players
  • Raster GIS
  • ERDAS/Imagine
    • long established leader
    • acquired by Leica Geosystems in 2001
  • ER MAPPER
    • aggressive newcomer originating in Australia
  • Envi,
    • relative newcomer, radar specialization
    • acquired by Kodak in 2000
  • PCI--Geomatica
    • long-term Canadian player
  • CARIS
    • newer Canadian entry
  • GRASS (Rutgers Univ.)
    • Classic old-timer originally developed by US Army Construction Engineering Research Lab(CERL) in Champaign, IL;
    • army ended dev. & support in 1996 but assumed by Baylor University.
  • IDRSI (Clark Univ)
    • pioneering, university-developed package

Vector GIS

  • Smallworld Systems (Englewood, CO)
    • first to use OO (early ‘90s), but failed to compete as established vendors did same
    • Purchased by GE in 2000
    • emphasis on FM & utilities
  • Manifold (CDA International Corp):
    • low cost, but low market share
  • Maptitude(Caliper Corp, Newton, MA):
    • another low cost one
esri product line up arcgis client products fall 2004
ESRI Product Line-up: ArcGISclient products (Fall 2004)

ArcReader (“adobe acrobat” for maps) & ArcExplorer (spatial data viewer)

  • Free viewers for geographic data.

ArcGIS 9.x Desktop: two primary modules (MS NT/2000/XP only)

    • ArcMap: for data display, map production, spatial analysis, data editing
    • ArcCatalog: for data management and preview

ArcToolbox, for specialized data conversions and analyses, available as a window in both

Available capabilities within these modules are “tiered”

    • ArcView: viewing, map production, spatial analysis, basic editing
    • ArcEditor: ArcView, plus specialized editing
    • ArcInfo: ArcView & ArcEditor plus special analyses and conversions

Extensions: for special apps.: Spatial Analyst, 3D Analyst, Geostatistics, Business Analyst, etc.

ArcObjects: build specialized capabilities within ArcMap or ArcCatalog using VB for Applications

ArcGIS Workstation (for UNIX and MS NT/2000/XP)

  • the old command line ArcInfo 7.1

ArcGIS Engine (MS NT/2000/XP)

  • Set of embeddable GIS components (ArcObjects software objects) for use in building custom applications
  • Runs under Windows, Unix and Linux, with support for Java, C++, COM and .NET
  • Replaces MapObjects which were based upon a previous generation of GIS objects

Notes:

ArcGIS 8 released 2000 to integrate two previous standalone products: ArcView and ArcInfo

ArcGIS 9 released 2004 providing the full capability that should have been in ArcGIS 8!!!

--full support for all data types (coverages, shapefiles, geodatabases)

--full support for all previous geoprocessing analyses

--Modelbuilder for scripting and repetitive processing

--ArcEngine for building custom applications

ArcView 3.3 (the predecessor to ArcGIS 8.x) the only GUI option for UNIX.

slide22

ESRI Product Line-up: ArcGISserver products (Fall 2004)

SDE (Spatial Database Engine)

  • middleware to support spatial data storage in standard DBMS
  • Supports all major industry databases:
    • Oracle, SQL-Server, IBM DB2, Ingres

ArcGIS Server

  • Permits the creation of server-based GIS services using any ArcGIS capability
  • Provides GIS capabilities to a user without a desktop GIS system:
    • inward focus—user goes to server

ArcIMS

  • Software to develop Internet server-based mapping and basic analysis
  • Provides maps to the user without a desktop GIS system :
    • outward focus—gives user a map

ArcGIS Services

  • Server based applications built and operated by ESRI or its partners and made available on the Internet for subscription
  • Normally charged on a “per transaction” basis, but can be flat fee
  • presumably built using ArcGIS Server
arcgis system

ArcInfo

ArcEditor

ArcView

ArcExplorer

Browser

Internet

ArcGIS System

Consistent interface

Increasing capability

Clients

c:\ ArcGIS Workstation

$

ArcMap

ArcCatalog

ArcToolbox

ArcMap

ArcCatalog

ArcToolbox

ArcMap

ArcCatalog

ArcToolbox

ArcServer Services

ArcEngine/

ArcObjects

Application

Development &

Customization

ArcIMS Services

ArcSDE Services

ArcPad

Databases

Multi-user Geodatabases

(in Oracle, SQL Server,

IBM DBII, etc)

Files

(Personal Geodatabase,

Shapefiles, Coverages,

Grids, tins, etc)

Source: ESRI with mods.

Handheld/Wireless