Apps are like musical instruments. Each app taken individually is impressive, as is a singular clarinetist playing composer Willson Osborne’s Rhapsody for Clarinet. But when apps work together, they make unparalleled music—like the New York Philharmonic does when it plays George Gershwin’s Rhapsody in Blue, in which a clarinetist produces that iconic opening glissando before the rest of the symphony joins in. The challenge is to figure out which apps work best for certain needs and when an app should work in concert with other apps—just like Gershwin had to determine how long to make the clarinet’s solo and when to have the horns, trombone, and drums begin playing.
Mapping, Understanding, and Enhancing our Transportation Systems.
The colors represent a color ramp based on Jenks natural breaks:
Blue – lower use
Red – higher use
As you zoom in, you’ll see areas with no ‘heat’. These areas had no requests during the time period.
In 2016, the Esri Story Maps team focused on improving our apps in hopes of better serving our rapidly growing community of storytellers.
But we also love to tell stories ourselves. Why? Because there are causes we want to support, passions we want to indulge, partners with whom we want to collaborate, and custom apps and layouts we’d like to prototype (such as the terrorism and extinction stories below). Plus, using our apps to tell our own stories is a great way to learn how to improve them.
Muhammad Ali (January 17, 1942 – June 3, 2016) was one of the most celebrated-and often controversial-sports figures of the 20th century.
Turn Your Drone Into an Enterprise GIS Productivity Tool.
Create orthomosaics, 3D meshes, and more, in ArcGIS from your drone-captured still imagery ― in minutes, not days.
Drone2Map for ArcGIS is a desktop app that turns raw still imagery from drones into orthomosaics, 3D meshes, tile images, and more, in ArcGIS. Now, with drone hardware becoming more accessible, you can create 2D and 3D maps of hard-to-access features and areas.
Saugahatchee Lake, pictured, is the site of the Saugahatchee WTP located in Opelika, Alabama. Saugahatchee and Betts WTP’s combine for a total of 24 MGD capacity. Our system has the capacity to furnish any industrial need over and above existing demand.