Bringing you details on the importance of maps, the real value in a flexible approach to Overland Flow modeling for pipeline and oil spills, and much more - let's explore what we have for you today in our latest #WeekliiiRoundUp!
When a pipeline spill occurs, what might be impacted in the first 6 hours? 12 hours? Even 18 hours? Oil spill travel depends on the surrounding area, presence of waterways down which liquid may travel, and responsiveness of emergency crews. Applications like Integrated Offsite, robust Geographic Information System (GIS) software designed for modeling these potentially catastrophic events, can help us get a handle on what could happen - and push us to establish emergency plans to prepare for those events should they occur.
Maps are not a new phenomena. Since mapping is a central function to Geographic Information Systems (GIS), those of us in the field know the power they have in helping us find where we are in more ways than one. What is new - or relatively new, at least - is how the average person is bombarded with them on a daily basis. From using them to find your way from Point A to Point B to the mapping components of your favorite apps, this technology is more accessible than ever before. Learn more about the ways these are used in this week's #DailyBrainCandiii post.
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Recent U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) reports highlight the fact that the unprecedented surge in U.S. crude oil and Natural Gas production – made possible by shale development – led to record Petroleum and Natural Gas exports in the first half of 2018. Learn more about why this is so remarkable in this week's #DailyBrainCandiii post.
#DailyBrainCandiii and #WeekliiiRoundUp are inspired by brain candiii, a division of Integrated Informatics that develops Geographic Information System (GIS) training for Energy and Natural Resources professionals.