I wanted to write about how quick and easy it is to make a simple map in R. However, it dawned on me that the first time I tried to make a map in R it actually took a long time.
As someone working in both the spatial analysis industry as well as software development, I am impressed when coming across tools that can be used for company to analyse performance.
For most of us, our first introduction to maps was by a teacher at primary school. As we progressed through the education system, atlases were introduced, exposing students to the art of cartography and the science of geography.
Kepler allows users to easily present their data in a few simple clicks and can produce more advanced looking representations for those willing to use other software.
When we use the term ‘data visualisation’ it conjures up an image of charts, maps and dashboards, but it’s far more complex than this.
Creating a good map is essential when it comes to getting an important message across to an intended audience, but have you ever thought that the conclusions you draw from the information on the map could be unintentionally biased?
Spatial Vision proudly publicly declared their support for marriage equality in Australia. Spatial Vision is as an organisation that values diversity, human rights and a fair and respectful environment for all.
Over the last 20+ years much has been done to reduce deaths on Victorian roads. From 1996 to 2016 number of deaths dropped from 418 to 291.
ACEM came to us because they wanted to let users explore the breadth and connectivity of the Emergency Medicine Education and Training (EMET) program hospital network around Australia with ease and flexibility. To do this we created an online map.
The Women’s Health Atlas provides an interactive resource to support the work of local government authorities and regional women’s health services throughout Victoria