GIS News

Try these new Google Maps voice commands on your next road trip

Sep 29 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

As we approach the end of the year, many travelers will set out on holiday road trips to visit family and friends, near and far. Whether you’re driving solo, or don’t want to assign navigator duties to your passengers, it just got easier to get around while keeping your eyes on the road, with new voice commands that are simpler than ever to use.

For the ultimate hands-free and eyes-free experience, first make sure you’ve got the latest versions of the Google Maps app and Google app for Android. Then, the next time you enter navigation mode or driving mode, you can simply say “Ok Google” followed by a voice command, without needing to tap or even look at the screen. You’ll always know when voice commands can be used in Google Maps by looking for a white microphone icon in the top right corner.

Maps_Voice Commands1.png

When you say “Ok Google," the microphone will activate and you’ll see a circle with bouncing dots – indicating that your voice command is being heard. For example, try saying “Ok Google, find gas stations," and see what happens. You can tap the circle to cancel an ongoing command. If for some reason you want to use a non-hands-free alternative to saying “Ok Google," tap the microphone and simply say “find gas stations."

Maps_Voice Commands2.png

To make sure you have things set up correctly, from navigation mode tap the overflow menu (the button with three dots), then tap “Settings," and finally, tap “'OK Google' detection." The “While driving” setting allows you to say “Ok Google” during navigation in Google Maps. If you’d like to do this anywhere on your device, you’ll need to enable the “Always on” setting (on some devices, the setting is called “From any screen”).

Maps_Voice Commands3.png

Once you’re all set up, the possibilities are endless. In addition to tried-and-true voice commands like “What’s my next turn?” and “What’s my ETA?”, you can now do things like “Show / Hide traffic," “Mute / Unmute voice guidance," and even “Avoid tolls / highways / ferries," with just the sound of your voice. If you anticipate traffic, you can say “How’s traffic ahead?” or “Show alternate routes." And if you want to add a little fun to your drive, you can say “Play some jazz," “Send a text," or maybe even “Call mom." Here’s a cheat sheet with more of the voice commands you can use in Google Maps. Safe driving, and happy road tripping!


Try these new Google Maps voice commands on your next road trip

Sep 29 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

As we approach the end of the year, many travelers will set out on holiday road trips to visit family and friends, near and far. Whether you’re driving solo, or don’t want to assign navigator duties to your passengers, it just got easier to get around while keeping your eyes on the road, with new voice commands that are simpler than ever to use.

For the ultimate hands-free and eyes-free experience, first make sure you’ve got the latest versions of the Google Maps app and Google app for Android. Then, the next time you enter navigation mode or driving mode, you can simply say “Ok Google” followed by a voice command, without needing to tap or even look at the screen. You’ll always know when voice commands can be used in Google Maps by looking for a white microphone icon in the top right corner.

Maps_Voice Commands1.png

When you say “Ok Google," the microphone will activate and you’ll see a circle with bouncing dots – indicating that your voice command is being heard. For example, try saying “Ok Google, find gas stations," and see what happens. You can tap the circle to cancel an ongoing command. If for some reason you want to use a non-hands-free alternative to saying “Ok Google," tap the microphone and simply say “find gas stations."

Maps_Voice Commands2.png

To make sure you have things set up correctly, from navigation mode tap the overflow menu (the button with three dots), then tap “Settings," and finally, tap “'OK Google' detection." The “While driving” setting allows you to say “Ok Google” during navigation in Google Maps. If you’d like to do this anywhere on your device, you’ll need to enable the “Always on” setting (on some devices, the setting is called “From any screen”).

Maps_Voice Commands3.png

Once you’re all set up, the possibilities are endless. In addition to tried-and-true voice commands like “What’s my next turn?” and “What’s my ETA?”, you can now do things like “Show / Hide traffic," “Mute / Unmute voice guidance," and even “Avoid tolls / highways / ferries," with just the sound of your voice. If you anticipate traffic, you can say “How’s traffic ahead?” or “Show alternate routes." And if you want to add a little fun to your drive, you can say “Play some jazz," “Send a text," or maybe even “Call mom." Here’s a cheat sheet with more of the voice commands you can use in Google Maps. Safe driving, and happy road tripping!


Try these new Google Maps voice commands on your next road trip

Sep 29 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

As we approach the end of the year, many travelers will set out on holiday road trips to visit family and friends, near and far. Whether you’re driving solo, or don’t want to assign navigator duties to your passengers, it just got easier to get around while keeping your eyes on the road, with new voice commands that are simpler than ever to use.

For the ultimate hands-free and eyes-free experience, first make sure you’ve got the latest versions of the Google Maps app and Google app for Android. Then, the next time you enter navigation mode or driving mode, you can simply say “Ok Google” followed by a voice command, without needing to tap or even look at the screen. You’ll always know when voice commands can be used in Google Maps by looking for a white microphone icon in the top right corner.

Maps_Voice Commands1.png

When you say “Ok Google," the microphone will activate and you’ll see a circle with bouncing dots – indicating that your voice command is being heard. For example, try saying “Ok Google, find gas stations," and see what happens. You can tap the circle to cancel an ongoing command. If for some reason you want to use a non-hands-free alternative to saying “Ok Google," tap the microphone and simply say “find gas stations."

Maps_Voice Commands2.png

To make sure you have things set up correctly, from navigation mode tap the overflow menu (the button with three dots), then tap “Settings," and finally, tap “'OK Google' detection." The “While driving” setting allows you to say “Ok Google” during navigation in Google Maps. If you’d like to do this anywhere on your device, you’ll need to enable the “Always on” setting (on some devices, the setting is called “From any screen”).

Maps_Voice Commands3.png

Once you’re all set up, the possibilities are endless. In addition to tried-and-true voice commands like “What’s my next turn?” and “What’s my ETA?”, you can now do things like “Show / Hide traffic," “Mute / Unmute voice guidance," and even “Avoid tolls / highways / ferries," with just the sound of your voice. If you anticipate traffic, you can say “How’s traffic ahead?” or “Show alternate routes." And if you want to add a little fun to your drive, you can say “Play some jazz," “Send a text," or maybe even “Call mom." Here’s a cheat sheet with more of the voice commands you can use in Google Maps. Safe driving, and happy road tripping!


FIDA &CO. Studios presenting GIS Cloud at the Intelligent Cities Exhibition & Conference

Sep 28 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at GIS Cloud under tags  blog egypt events fida&co; studios gis cloud

GIS Cloud’s partners, FIDA & CO. Studios (F&CS) are exhibiting and promoting GIS Cloud solutions at the leading smart and sustainable cities event in Egypt – Intelligent Cities Exhibition and Conference (ICEC 2016). The event is taking place at Fairmont Heliopolis Hotel in Cairo, Egypt, 28 – 29 of September, 2016. The two day exhibition...


Walk the Ryder Cup at Hazeltine like the pros with Street View

Sep 28 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps sports

Earlier this year, Turner Sports approached us with an idea: Help us change the way golf fans experience the sport’s biggest event of the year, the Ryder Cup. Always up for helping users go where they’ve never gone before, we loaned Turner a Street View Trekker. They hit the links to collect hole-by-hole imagery at Minnesota’s Hazeltine National Golf Club, site of this year's tournament starting today through October 2.

Over two days, the team covered the 160-acres course.

Explore the images on Google Maps, or walk the course like the pros using theHazeltine Explorer, an interactive tour developed by Turner and Ubilabs. Along with 360-degree views, the site, built with Google Maps APIs, features custom elevation graphs for every hole, integrated video highlights and course-specific historical moments.

Fans attending the event can also make use of the Ryder Cup app’s Wayfinding feature, available on Android and iOS. Built using Google Maps APIs, the feature includes a detailed view of the course with routing instructions that account for walking paths and crosswalks. The map also displays information about on-course amenities and facilities. 




Walk the Ryder Cup at Hazeltine like the pros with Street View

Sep 28 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps sports

Earlier this year, Turner Sports approached us with an idea: Help us change the way golf fans experience the sport’s biggest event of the year, the Ryder Cup. Always up for helping users go where they’ve never gone before, we loaned Turner a Street View Trekker. They hit the links to collect hole-by-hole imagery at Minnesota’s Hazeltine National Golf Club, site of this year's tournament starting today through October 2.

Over two days, the team covered the 160-acres course.

Explore the images on Google Maps, or walk the course like the pros using theHazeltine Explorer, an interactive tour developed by Turner and Ubilabs. Along with 360-degree views, the site, built with Google Maps APIs, features custom elevation graphs for every hole, integrated video highlights and course-specific historical moments.

Fans attending the event can also make use of the Ryder Cup app’s Wayfinding feature, available on Android and iOS. Built using Google Maps APIs, the feature includes a detailed view of the course with routing instructions that account for walking paths and crosswalks. The map also displays information about on-course amenities and facilities. 




ArcGIS API for JavaScript 4.1 and 3.18

Sep 27 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at odoenet under tags  arcgis esri javascript

This week saw not one, but two new releases of the ArcGIS API for JavaScript. The 4.1 documentation is here. The 3.18 documentation is here. The 4.1 release includes some great new features in the MapImageLayer, 3D scenes and custom Popup capabilities. There’s even some foundation being laid with the ability to save WebScenes for...

The post ArcGIS API for JavaScript 4.1 and 3.18 appeared first on odoenet.


Walk the Ryder Cup at Hazeltine like the pros with Street View

Sep 27 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps sports

Earlier this year, Turner Sports approached us with an idea: Help us change the way golf fans experience the sport’s biggest event of the year, the Ryder Cup. Always up for helping users go where they’ve never gone before, we loaned Turner a Street View Trekker. They hit the links to collect hole-by-hole imagery at Minnesota’s Hazeltine National Golf Club, site of this year's tournament starting today through October 2.

Over two days, the team covered the 160-acres course.

Explore the images on Google Maps, or walk the course like the pros using theHazeltine Explorer, an interactive tour developed by Turner and Ubilabs. Along with 360-degree views, the site, built with Google Maps APIs, features custom elevation graphs for every hole, integrated video highlights and course-specific historical moments.

Fans attending the event can also make use of the Ryder Cup app’s Wayfinding feature, available on Android and iOS. Built using Google Maps APIs, the feature includes a detailed view of the course with routing instructions that account for walking paths and crosswalks. The map also displays information about on-course amenities and facilities. 




A Proper Picture of the Colonial Pipeline’s Past

Sep 26 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Articles – FracTracker Alliance under tags  al alabama articles colonial pipeline data

On September 9, 2016 a pipeline leak was detected from the Colonial Pipeline by a mine inspector in Shelby County, Alabama. It is estimated to have spilled ~336,000 gallons of gasoline, resulting in the shutdown of a major part of America’s gasoline distribution system. As such, we thought it timely to provide some data and […]

The post A Proper Picture of the Colonial Pipeline’s Past appeared first on FracTracker Alliance.


Staff Spotlight: Rebecca Vollmer

Sep 22 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Articles – FracTracker Alliance under tags  articles fractracker alliance our perspectives pa pennsylvania

As part of our staff spotlight series, learn more about Rebecca Vollmer, and how she came to work on FracTracker’s development needs after her time working at San Quentin prison in California and a hedge fund in New York. Time with FracTracker: I became involved with FracTracker in 2015 as a Board member and began working for the organization […]

The post Staff Spotlight: Rebecca Vollmer appeared first on FracTracker Alliance.


Always know which way you’re headed with this Google Maps update

Sep 20 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

One of the basic features of the Google Maps app is the ability to open the app and find out which direction you're facing in a matter of seconds. To make orienting yourself even easier in Google Maps for Android, we've replaced the direction arrow on your blue dot with a shining blue beam — think of it as a flashlight guiding your travels.

compass_blogpost_screenshot.png

The beam also tells you how accurate your phone’s direction is at any given time. The narrower the beam, the more accurate the direction. The wider the beam, the more likely it is that your your phone’s compass is temporarily uncalibrated, which means that its sensors aren’t working as they should be. This can happen by doing something as simple as charging your phone or walking by a metal pole, which most of us do everyday. Thankfully, there’s a really easy fix. Any time you want to get back on track — not just when you see a prompt or notification — simply move your phone in a figure 8 motion a few times. This should immediately result in a more accurate direction.

Help_Article_v1.gif

Once you master the curving motion, you’re one step closer to having a more accurate compass when you use Google Maps on your Android phone.


Always know which way you’re headed with this Google Maps update

Sep 20 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

One of the basic features of the Google Maps app is the ability to open the app and find out which direction you're facing in a matter of seconds. To make orienting yourself even easier in Google Maps for Android, we've replaced the direction arrow on your blue dot with a shining blue beam — think of it as a flashlight guiding your travels.

compass_blogpost_screenshot.png

The beam also tells you how accurate your phone’s direction is at any given time. The narrower the beam, the more accurate the direction. The wider the beam, the more likely it is that your your phone’s compass is temporarily uncalibrated, which means that its sensors aren’t working as they should be. This can happen by doing something as simple as charging your phone or walking by a metal pole, which most of us do everyday. Thankfully, there’s a really easy fix. Any time you want to get back on track — not just when you see a prompt or notification — simply move your phone in a figure 8 motion a few times. This should immediately result in a more accurate direction.

Help_Article_v1.gif

Once you master the curving motion, you’re one step closer to having a more accurate compass when you use Google Maps on your Android phone.


Always know which way you’re headed with this Google Maps update

Sep 20 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  maps

One of the basic features of the Google Maps app is the ability to open the app and find out which direction you're facing in a matter of seconds. To make orienting yourself even easier in Google Maps for Android, we've replaced the direction arrow on your blue dot with a shining blue beam — think of it as a flashlight guiding your travels.

compass_blogpost_screenshot.png

The beam also tells you how accurate your phone’s direction is at any given time. The narrower the beam, the more accurate the direction. The wider the beam, the more likely it is that your your phone’s compass is temporarily uncalibrated, which means that its sensors aren’t working as they should be. This can happen by doing something as simple as charging your phone or walking by a metal pole, which most of us do everyday. Thankfully, there’s a really easy fix. Any time you want to get back on track — not just when you see a prompt or notification — simply move your phone in a figure 8 motion a few times. This should immediately result in a more accurate direction.

Help_Article_v1.gif

Once you master the curving motion, you’re one step closer to having a more accurate compass when you use Google Maps on your Android phone.


Leveraging the power of place in citizen science for effective conservation decision making – new paper

Sep 16 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Po Ve Sham – Muki Haklay's personal blog under tags  citizen science citizen science 2015 concepts conservation biology environmental information

During the Citizen Science conference in 2015, a group of us, under the enthusiastic encouragement of John Gallo started talking about a paper that will discuss the power of place in citizen science. John provides a very detailed account about the way that a discussion and inspiration during the conference led to the development of … Continue reading Leveraging the power of place in citizen science for effective conservation decision making – new paper


Mapping global fishing activity with machine learning

Sep 15 2016 [Archived Version] □ Published at Maps under tags  causes & community energy & environment machine learning maps

The world’s oceans and fisheries are at a turning point. Over a billion people depend on wild-caught fish for their primary source of protein. Fisheries are intertwined with global food security, slave labor issues, livelihoods, sovereign wealth and biodiversity but our fisheries are being harvested beyond sustainable levels. Fish populations have already plummeted by 90 percent for some species within the last generation, and the human population is only growing larger. One in five fish entering global markets is harvested illegally, or is unreported or unregulated. But amidst all these sobering trends, we're also better equipped to face these challenges — thanks to the rise of technology, increased availability of information, and a growing international desire to create a sustainable future.

Today, in partnership with Oceana and SkyTruth, we’re launching Global Fishing Watch, a beta technology platform intended to increase awareness of fisheries and influence sustainable policy through transparency. Global Fishing Watch combines cloud computing technology with satellite data to provide the world’s first global view of commercial fishing activities. It gives anyone around the world — citizens, governments, industry, and researchers — a free, simple, online platform to visualize, track, and share information about fishing activity worldwide.

Global_Fishing-Effort.gif
Global Fishing Watch, the first global view of large scale commercial fishing activity over time

At any given time, there are about 200,000 vessels publicly broadcasting their location at sea through the Automatic Identification System (AIS). Their signals are picked up by dozens of satellites and thousands of terrestrial receivers. Global Fishing Watch runs this information — more than 22 million points of information per day — through machine learning classifiers to determine the type of ship (e.g., cargo, tug, sail, fishing), what kind of fishing gear (longline, purse seine, trawl) they’re using and where they’re fishing based on their movement patterns. To do this, our research partners and fishery experts have manually classified thousands of vessel tracks as training data to “teach” our algorithms what fishing looks like. We then apply that learning to the entire dataset — 37 billion points over the last 4.5 years — enabling anyone to see the individual tracks and fishing activity of every vessel along with its name and flag state.

Valmitao.gif
An individual vessel fishing off Madagascar

This data can help inform sustainable policy and identify suspicious behaviors for further investigation. By understanding what areas of the ocean are being heavily fished, agencies and governments can make important decisions about how much fishing should be allowed in any given area. Often, fish populations are so depleted that the only way to ensure they are replenished is to create “no take areas” where fishing is not allowed. Our hope is that this new technology can help governments and other organizations make decisions about which areas need protection and monitor if policies are respected.

PIPA_Closure.gif
Kiribati's Phoenix Island Protected Area transitioning from heavy tuna fishing to a protected area
Partners have already started using Global Fishing Watch and have committed to providing additional data sources for greater impact:

  • Indonesia’s Minister of Fisheries and Marine Affairs, Susi Pudjiastuti, has committed to making the government’s Vessel Monitoring System (VMS) public in Global Fishing Watch in 2017. Ibu Susi has been a progressive leader for transparency in fisheries with other governments now expressing similar interest to collaborate.
  • Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations will collaborate on new research methodologies for reporting spatial fishery and vessel statistics, building on Global Fishing Watch and developing transparency tools to support their member states in improving the monitoring, control and surveillance of fishing activities.
  • Trace Register, a seafood digital supply chain company, has committed to using Global Fishing Watch to verify catch documentation for its customers such as Whole Foods.
  • Bali Seafood, the largest exporter of snapper from Indonesia, has teamed up with Pelagic Data Systems, manufacturers of cellular and solar powered tracking devices to bring the same transparency for small scale and artisanal fishing vessels, into Global Fishing Watch as part of a pilot program.
We’ve also developed a Global Fishing Watch Research Program with 10 leading institutions from around the world. By combining Google tools, methodologies, and datasets in a collaborative environment, they’re modeling economic, environmental, policy, and climate change implications on fisheries at a scale not otherwise possible.

Global Fishing Watch was not possible five years ago. From a technology perspective, satellites were just beginning to collect vessel positions over the open ocean, and the "global coverage" was spotty. There has been tremendous growth in machine learning with applications in new fields. Policy and regulatory frameworks have evolved, with the United States, European Union, and other nations and Regional Fishery Management Organizations now requiring that vessels broadcast their positions. Market forces and import laws are beginning to demand transparency and traceability, both as a positive differentiator and for risk management. All of these forces interact and shape each other.

Today, Global Fishing Watch is an early preview of what is possible. We’re committed to continuing to build tools, partnerships, and access to information to help restore our abundant ocean for generations to come.

Go explore your ocean at www.globalfishingwatch.org.



Tag cloud

.net  1600s  1700s  1800s  2016 us elections  2017 esri user conference  2017 user conference  3d  3d cities  3d designs  3d gis  3d mapping  3d modeling  3d pdf  3d visualization  about data  about fme  about our customers  aec  air  airborne lidar  airports  amazon  analysis  analysis & geoprocessing  analytics  android  announcement  antique maps  api  app developers  apple  apple maps  apps  appstudio  appstudio for arcgis  ar  arcade  arcade expressions  arcgis  arcgis 10.5  arcgis api for javascript  arcgis content  arcgis desktop  arcgis developer blog  arcgis developer community  arcgis earth  arcgis enterprise  arcgis enterprise 10.5.1  arcgis for emergency management  arcgis for local government  arcgis for server  arcgis for state government  arcgis hub  arcgis online  arcgis online tip  arcgis open data  arcgis pro  arcgis pro sdk  arcgis runtime  arcgis runtime sdk for android  arcgis server  arcgis spatial analyst  arcgis tutorial  architectures of participation  arcmap  arctic  art  articles  arts & culture  asset management  astronomy  augmented reality  australia  autodesk  autonomous vehicles  ba web  ba web app  bao  bao-only  basemap  basemaps  bentley  bentley systems  best practices  big blue thread  big data  blog  book  books  bpl  brownfields  building information modeling  business analyst  business analyst online  business analyst web app  business development  business intelligence  calendar  california  canada  career  careers  carto  cartograms  cartographic design  cartography  causes & community  china  christmas  cities  citizen engagement  citizen science  citizen science association  citsci2017  city modeling  cityengine  class ii  climate change  cloud  cloud network analytics  co  collecting  collector  collector for arcgis  colorado  comics  community  community analyst  community basemaps  community development  community maps  comprehensive planning  concepts  conference  conferences  configurable apps  conflicts  conservation  consumer  conversion  crowd source  crowdsourced geographic information  crowdsourcing  data  data and analysis  data visualization  defense  dem  demographic  demographic data  demographic reports  demographics  developer  developers  devsummit  dg  digitalglobe  disaster relief  dji  dojo  drinking water  drone mapping  drone2map  drones  earth observation  earthquakes  ecology  editing  education  elections  electric & gas  elevation  emergency management  emergency response  entertainment  environment  environmental  environmental justice  environmental justice in action  epa's new england  epa connect  esa  esri  esri data  esri demographics  esri startup program  europe  event  events  events and announcements  exhibitions  explorer  explorer for arcgis  export  extreme citizen science  facebook  fantasy  fantasy maps  featured  field gis  florida  fme 2017  fme cloud  fme desktop  fme evangelist  fme server  fme uc  food  forestry  fracking  fractracker alliance  funny  gas  geo business  geo news  geocoding  geodata  geodesign  geodev  geography  geoinformatics  geoint  geology  geomatics  geoplanner  geoprocessing  geospatial  geospatial web  geotrends  geotrends2017  gis  gis cloud  gis usability  giscience  global demographics  globes  gnss  google  google cloud  google earth  google in asia  google in europe  google maps  google vr  government  gps  greening the apple  guest commentaries  guest posts  handhelds  health  healthy waters  here  history  history of cartography  holidays  housekeeping  how to?  human health  hurricane harvey  hurricanes  hydro  image-delivery software  imagery  india  indoor location technology  indoor mapping  industry  industry focus  infographics  infrastructure  insights  insights for arcgis  integrated gis solutions  intelligence  interview  ios  iphone  it all starts with science  java  javascript  jsapi4  june 2017 release  landsat  landscape  lbs  learn arcgis  libraries  lidar  living atlas  living atlas of the world  local government  location  location-based marketing  location-based services  location analytics  location based sensor fusion  location based services  location intelligence  london  machine learning  managing gis  map  map design  map editor  map errors  map projections  map services  map viewer  mapbox  mapmaking  mapping  maps  maps and literature  march 2017 release  master planning  microsoft  mobile  mobile data collection  nasa  national  national geospatial intelligence agency  national government  natural gas  nautical  navigation  navigator  navigator for arcgis  new york  new york times  news and information  nga  noaa  oceans  oceans & maritime  offbeat  offline  ogc  oh  ohio  oil  oil and gas  open data  open source  opengeo  openstreetmap  operations dashboard for arcgis  opinions  our perspectives  our planet, our home  pa  papers  participatory gis  pennsylvania  people  performance  petroleum  photogrammetry  photos  pipelines  politics  pollution  portal for arcgis  ppgis  precisionhawk  press relase  programming  public health  public safety  puerto rico  python  qml  qt  r  railroads  railways  raster  raster analysis  regional planning  remote sensing  renderers  rendering  research  research projects  resilient cities  risk  risk assessment  satellite imagery  scene viewer  sciences  search  security  self-driving cars  self driving car  sensors  september 2017 release  services  small sats  smart mapping  smartphones  snapchat  social media  software  spatial analysis  spatial analyst  spatial data  spatial statistics  standards  start-ups  startups  state government  stem  storm surge  story map  story map cascade  story map journal  story map tip  story map tutorial  story maps  storytelling with maps  street view  subsurface utilities  suitability  survey  survey123  sustainable development  symbology  technology  telecommunications  templates  teramaps  texas  the arcgis book  the industry  tips  tl;dr  tomtom  topgeo  training  transit  transportation  tube  tutorial  tutorials  twitter  uas  uav  uavs  uber  uk  unassigned  uncategorised  uncategorized  unusual maps  updates  urban planning  us  usa  use cases  user conference  usgs  utilities  vector basemap  vector basemaps  vector tile  vgi  vision  visualization  volunteered geographic information  vr  washington post  waste  wastewater  water  water resources  water utilities  weather and climate  web  web appbuilder  web appbuilder for arcgis  web appbuilder for arcgis developer edition  web applications  web apps  web gis  web map  web mapping  web services  webinar  webinar recording  what's new  what's new december 2016  what's new march 2017  whats new in world street map  whats new september 2017  wildlife  windows 10  workforce  workforce for arcgis  world imagery  xkcd  year in infrastructure 2016  youtube