Created to help law enforcement agencies put crime data in the hands of citizens. CR standardizes the way law enforcement agencies communicate crime data to the public, down to the specific neighborhood or block they live on
"[f]ly anywhere on Earth to view satellite imagery, maps, terrain, 3D buildings and even explore galaxies in the Sky. You can explore rich geographical content, save your toured places and share with others..."
Provides directions, interactive maps, and satellite aerial imagery of the United States. On May 25, 2007, Google released Street View, which provides 360° panoramic street-level views of various U.S. cities.
LAPD Crime Maps - Get up-to-date crime statistics for neighborhoods throughout Los Angeles. Being informed about crime in your community is the first step in preventing future occurrences.
MapS is an Open Source development environment for building spatially-enabled internet app. MapS is not a full-featured GIS system, nor does it aspire to be. Instead, MapS excels at rendering spatial data (maps, images, and vector data) for the web"
The National Map, the USGS' online, interactive map service. You can view The National Map by using your Web browser (no special software or download required).
Social Explorer provides easy-to-use tools for visual exploration of demographic information, from census and economic data to election and religion data, and more. With these interactive online tools, users can visually explore change over time and understand the patterns behind the raw numbers.
The digital Paullin arrives at what seems like a fortuitous moment. In recent years, scholars have paid increasing attention to the spatial aspects of history, using sophisticated Geographic Information Systems technology to reveal previously unseen patterns of change. The Richmond labâs 2012 Visualizing Emancipation project, for example, plots out intricate interactions between federal policy, the Union and Confederate Armies, and thousands of enslaved people, illuminating how liberation unfolded on the ground.
At the same time, other researchers are taking a fresh look at old maps, exploring how they represent not just changes in the nationâs boundaries and places, but also deeper shifts in its self-understanding