It's March already and as the seasons creep towards the crack of winter, I bring you the first CRCSI News edition for 2016. It's definitely worth the wait.
The CRCSI Health Program aims to demonstrate the value of spatial technology to end users in health and thereby drive its greater uptake in the sector. Yet spatial is only one of a number of technologies that are developing rapidly which could swiftly influence the direction of health systems.
Japanese Prime Minister, H.E. Mr Shinzo Abe and Australian Prime Minister, the Hon Malcolm Turnbull MP met in late December to discuss the future of collaborative work across the innovation agenda.
Recently published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ Open) by CRCSI researchers, Notre Dame University (Australia) Associate Dean Professor Moyez Jiwa and Curtin University's Dr Ori Gudes, Richard Varhol and Narelle Mullan, Impact of geography on the control of type 2 diabetes mellitus: a review of geocoded clinical data from general practice showcases the findings of the CRCSI Project Place as a vital sign of health.
The New Zealand Government through Land Information New Zealand (LINZ) has identified 40 geospatial research and development priorities and opportunities through a broad consultation process involving 14 workshops and over 200 people.
Welcome to the December edition #53 of the CRCSI News.
The Australia and New Zeleand CRC for Spatial Information Year in Summary 2014-15 highlights the achievements of the CRCSI over the last 12 months.
In conjunction with the German Aerospace Center (DLR), Environmental Systems & Services (ES&S), and the Digital Radar & Radio Systems, School of Engineering & Mathematical Sciences, La Trobe University will be hosting an international summer school in the area of remote sensing technologies. Leading experts from the DLR will deliver the course over four days.