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By Dr James McIntosh and Ben Hendricks

Transit and Urban Renewal Value Creation

May
16
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
Australia
CRC Contact
Dr James McIntosh
Description

Proximity to public transport is a key factor in increasing land values, states a new report released today that demonstrates that in Sydney, rail-based public transport is one of the key factors homebuyers are willing to pay for.

The LUTI-Mecone value creation study is the biggest land market study ever undertaken for Australia’s largest city, and builds on years of experience in other cities such as Perth, Western Australia.

For the first time the public and private sectors have an evidence base demonstrating how Sydney’s urban land markets have valued government investment in transport infrastructure and decisions around land use and Floor Space Ratio (FSR) allocations. From this evidence base economic and financial models can be prepared for future integrated land use and transport projects.

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By Kylie Armstrong

Review of Innovative Locations and Addressing in Australia

Apr
16
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
Australia
CRC Contact
Kylie Armstrong
Description

The 2014 CRCSI study into the future of geocoded addressing in Australia concluded that the current supply chain for geocoded address data leads to a national dataset that:

  • Is cost-inefficient
  • Has significant duplication of effort, inconsistencies, and ambiguities
  • Is based on a supply chain that is structurally unable to provide currency levels that many users expect
  • Doesn’t allow to identify non property-based locations, or locations that don’t have a (complete) street address
  • Makes it impossible or cumbersome for citizens to report errors or updates
  • Is not designed to support emerging requirements and use-cases.

The report recommended augmenting traditional methods with innovative crowd-sourced and community-based location approaches, using an iterative, experimental approach.

A new report Review of Innovative Locations and Addressing in Australia begins to answer the current dataset issues.

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By Daniel Hogg

GEOGRAPHIC VARIATION IN EXPOSURE TO THE 2010/11 CANTERBURY EARTHQUAKE SERIES AND ITS IMPLICATIONS ON ADVERSE MENTAL HEALTH OUTCOMES

Feb
16
Publication Type
Thesis
Other Authors
Simon Kingham
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By Jessica Keysers

Student Newsletter December 2015

Dec
15
Publication Type
CRCSI Newsletter
Other Authors
Nathan Quadros
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By Land Information New Zealand

New Zealand Geospatial Research and Development Priorities and Opportunities 2016-2020 (Overview)

Dec
15
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
New Zealand
CRC Contact
Dr Anna de Raadt
Description

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.

Seven specific topics were highlighted. These are:

  1. Crowd-sourcing
  2. Data Intensity
  3. Data Management and Governance
  4. Fundamental Datasets
  5. High Value Manufacturing and Services
  6. Interoperability and Standards
  7. Metadata

The series of reports published in December 2015 have identified 40 R&D opportunities. The reports can be downloaded here.

Underpinning the value of the New Zealand opportunities will be to drive a end user understanding of geospatial information and its role in economic development of New Zealand society at a personal consumer level and for business and government.

The New Zealand government has committed to the ongoing development of the geospatial sector and will support the ongoing work to:

  • Develop the pool of talented geospatial researchers and developers
  • Understand the extent of existing geospatial R&D in the public and private sectors
  • Encourage investment in geospatial R&D.
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By Land Information New Zealand

New Zealand Geospatial Research and Development Priorities and Opportunities 2016-2020 (Appendix)

Dec
15
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
New Zealand
CRC Contact
Dr Anna de Raadt
Description

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.

Seven specific topics were highlighted. These are:

  1. Crowd-sourcing
  2. Data Intensity
  3. Data Management and Governance
  4. Fundamental Datasets
  5. High Value Manufacturing and Services
  6. Interoperability and Standards
  7. Metadata

The series of reports published in December 2015 have identified 40 R&D opportunities. The reports can be downloaded here.

Underpinning the value of the New Zealand opportunities will be to drive a end user understanding of geospatial information and its role in economic development of New Zealand society at a personal consumer level and for business and government.

The New Zealand government has committed to the ongoing development of the geospatial sector and will support the ongoing work to:

  • Develop the pool of talented geospatial researchers and developers
  • Understand the extent of existing geospatial R&D in the public and private sectors
  • Encourage investment in geospatial R&D.
Download

By Land Information New Zealand

New Zealand Geospatial Research and Development Priorities and Opportunities 2016-2020 (Supplementary Information)

Dec
15
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
New Zealand
CRC Contact
Dr Anna de Raadt
Description

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.

Seven specific topics were highlighted. These are:

  1. Crowd-sourcing
  2. Data Intensity
  3. Data Management and Governance
  4. Fundamental Datasets
  5. High Value Manufacturing and Services
  6. Interoperability and Standards
  7. Metadata

The series of reports published in December 2015 have identified 40 R&D opportunities. The reports can be downloaded here.

Underpinning the value of the New Zealand opportunities will be to drive a end user understanding of geospatial information and its role in economic development of New Zealand society at a personal consumer level and for business and government.

The New Zealand government has committed to the ongoing development of the geospatial sector and will support the ongoing work to:

  • Develop the pool of talented geospatial researchers and developers
  • Understand the extent of existing geospatial R&D in the public and private sectors
  • Encourage investment in geospatial R&D.
Download

By ACIL Allen

The Value of Earth Observations from Space to Australia

Dec
15
Publication Type
Report
State/Country
Australia
CRC Contact
Chris Penning
Description

The goal of this report was to address the gaps in past economic assessments by examining in greater detail the current and potential economic benefits resulting from new and emerging Earth Observations from Space (EOS) applications.
Key objectives were to:

  • Reassess the estimates made in earlier reports for the year 2010 examine new and emerging applications in the case study areas
  • Estimate the likely socio-economic value of EOS in 2025 for the Australian economy.

Findings

The total direct economic benefits identified from the use and application of EOS data from the case studies were found to be:

  • $496 million in 2015
  • $1,694 million expected by 2025.

The total social and environmental benefits identified from the use and application of EOS data were found to be:

  • $861 million in 2015
  • $1,329 million by 2025.

Many of the benefits from the case studies arise in important sectors of the Australian economy, including agriculture, aviation, tourism and recreation, petroleum, mining, water, property, and insurance.

On this basis of initial calculation, it was estimated that the combined impact of the use of EOS services resulted in employment in 2015 being around 9,293 higher than it would otherwise have been without EOS. This figure is expected to increase to 15,997 by 2025.

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By Dr Lesley Arnold

Spatial Data Supply Chain Framework 2, Conference Poster - November 2015

Nov
15
Publication Type
Poster
State/Country
Australia
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By Dr Lesley Arnold

End User Value Chain Framework, Conference Poster - November 2015

Nov
15
Publication Type
Poster
State/Country
Australia
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