Using an open data license makes it clear to users what they can (and cannot) do with your published data.
Waikato District Council has published the data associated with their District Plan under an open licence.
Done well, open data can lead to better outcomes for our economy, environment and society.
The Data Lifecycle illustrates what can happen when we make it easier to publish and access data.
If you’re looking to publish your open data, it’s essential to choose the right data portal to maximise impact and ROI.
The next generation of AEC is being powered by better access to geospatial data.
NZRS produces the New Zealand Broadband Map, a hugely popular map of broadband availability in New Zealand.
With over 1900 datasets and a thriving user base, the site is considered one of the most successful open data projects in the world.
To support the successful (and sustainable) release of data, we've put together a list of the top ten reasons why agencies should start publishing.
As open research becomes mainstream, more researchers are looking to publish their geospatial data.
The open publication of government data has streamlined engineering project workflows and ultimately saved time and money.
It's now possible to geospatialise your tabular data, leading to much higher levels of data reuse.
To scale your data publishing activities, you’ll need to connect to data sources such PostgreSQL, ArcGIS servers, WFS, and Amazon S3.
Publish, share and build on geospatial data
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