With accurate, current and complete spatial data at the parcel and structure level, you can make location-based decisions, understand and manage infrastructure risks, or plan for future changes.
When planning the route of your new infrastructure, it is imperative to have accurate location and physical characteristic data. Our solution provides precise, current and specialized geospatial data, including boundaries, natural hazard layers and land lease history.
What if you knew all the positives and negatives of the neighborhood before you bought the house? Location Intelligence provides street and address-level information on lifestyle, real estate, and crime near your prospective property, in addition to predictive analytics via web-based reports and streaming data.
The impact of severe weather and the critical business decisions that will follow is often unknown. Until now. Our hazard analysis and risk assessment is enhanced with true rooftop geocoding enabling you to mitigate risk, fuel major investments and protect your assets before disaster strikes.
Did you know that the average interal cost of a tax authority audit starts at $75,000? Enter parcel and municipal boundary data, which allows you to determine the correct tax jurisdiction of an address beyond the FIPS Place Code.
Location Intelligence Growth Solutions assist organizations in identifying U.S. counties that will experience above-average population growth in the coming years using a series of signals, known as Growth Indicators.
It is the information derived from the management, analysis, and visualization of location-based data. Location-based data contains a geographical reference feature such as a point, a line, or a polygon. Point data, for example, is represented at a coordinate pair of latitude and longitude. Lines are represented by two or more points and connected by a directional vector that connects each point. A polygon describes an area feature bounded by lines.
Location Intelligence sits at the intersection of two technology sectors: business intelligence (BI) and geospatial technology. Knowledge workers are most often accustomed to working with tabular business data, such as those in the financial services or retail sectors, while those who utilize digital map data rely on geographic information systems, or GIS software, such as those working in urban planning, forestry, or geological exploration.
Quite literally the term means “space on Earth.” However, the ability to understand the geospatial phenomena utilizes coordinate systems and projections to correctly analyze and visualize Earth’s attributes on paper maps, as well as digital mapping software. In this regard, GIS software is unique in the ability to understand the geospatial primitives of points, lines, and areas.
A geographic information system is the software that integrates location-based data for the purposes of management, analysis, and visualization. GIS software underpins the definition of location intelligence as the solution that helps derive “information.”