Mapping data is an integral part of the modern digital ecosystem and critical to unlocking economic, social and environmental opportunities for sustainable growth, development and climate resiliency.
Booklet about the nature and behavior of puddles in the city. In addition to observations on specific puddles, the book offers a new terminology and language to speak about puddles in a more differentiated way.
Voici ce qu'implique une commande Uber Eats - Invisibles #1
Delivery Dancer Simulation
— Game Simulation, Approx. 12 min
The film 0º00 Navigation Part I: A Journey Across England shows an obsessive and deranged journey exactly along the Greenwich Meridian.
Networks of New York is a field guide to finding the internet on the streets of Manhattan. It documents different signs of buried network infrastructure and easily overlooked networked objects (sensors, cameras, cell towers, and more), as well as some major carrier hotels in New York City.
The Geoportal is a web site whose purpose is to offer users access to a series of resources and services based on geographic information. It allows geospatial data to be discovered, accessed and visualised, using a standard navigator, and enables the integration, interoperability and exchange of information between different institutions, professional groups and service companies, etc.
Thinking critically about maps is not just about being conscious of potential harms and pitfalls that come with them, it is also a method of investigation itself. When we question commonly held ideas and points of view, we gain new insights in the process.
The Murmurations protocol is a new way to manage directories and maps.
what3words is a really simple way to talk about location.
We have assigned each 3m square in the world a unique 3 word address that will never change.
For example ///filled.count.soap marks the exact entrance to what3words’ London headquarters.
3 word addresses are easy to say and share, and are as accurate as GPS coordinates.
Translating the abstraction—and banalities—of the Anthropocene into readable cartography has resulted in many past attempts that often ended up reproducing those same qualities. But, as Brian Holmes asserts in this essay, we seem to have found ourselves in a moment where collaboration, engagement, and new forms of knowledge exchange are breaking that deadlock. Tracing his own involvement with artistic practices that both engage with and attempt to represent a “political ecology,” Holmes explains how the evolving, collaborative cartographic practice that brought the Mississippi. An Anthropocene River map into being simultaneously reveals and interrogates the power structures of Anthropocence society.