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  2. Reading : Atlantis Rising Magazine 91 January February Atlantis Rising Magazing
  3. Atlantis Rising Magazine Issue #90 - UNREAD - NEW
  4. Atlantis Rising Magazine - 86 March / April 2011
  5. Reward Yourself

From the tallest tower to one of the deepest mines. Doug Hayes describes the scale of engineering involved in building the Burj Dubai Tower in the first of a two-part article and Ian du Toit looks at the importance of integrity monitoring for opencast mining in South Africa. Then, Roy Dale considers the use of geomatics and GIS to combat climate change in New Zealand and Glyn Hunt describes his work in rig move operations in the North Sea - do offshore projects put geomatics skills to the test?

Next, we report on two lively events.

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Trimble's Dimensions in Las Vegas experienced an increase in visitor attendance despite the recession and GEO-9 attracted many new visitors and high satisfaction scores from both exhibitors and attendees. With our GEO-9 exhibition just around the corner, this issue offers a sneak peek at what you will see from exhibitors at this year's complete geo event! Finally, Carol Agius reports on Malta's GI and surveying conference and don't miss George Lamb's "a day in a life" of a cadastral land surveyor in New Zealand - it's not just sun, sea and fresh air!

Welcome to the New Year! Geodesy, Boundaries terrestrial and maritime , GIS and Britain's first Location Strategy, this issue kick starts the year away from the ever gloomy economic news. With reports on the accuracy and reliability of Network RTK, the Ordnance Survey's first geodesy and positioning forum and the Global Geodetic Observing System, the ever growing significance of geodesy is highlighted. A great issue to keep readers bang up to date with their CPD, whether they're busy or considering their position.

This issue harks back to the founding of the RICS Land and Hydrographic Survey Division as we chart the changes in practice and technology over the years.

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But there's plenty to help with your current and CPD reading over Christmas! Take a look at proposals from Dan Schnurr and Elizabeth Wilkinson to update survey specifications. Plus full reporting on current events such as Leica's recent roadshows and the International Geodetic Student Meeting in Valencia. Despite the economic doom and gloom, we focus on the opportunities within our business. Are surveyors missing out where flood insurance is concerned? Richard Groom argues the case for assessing risk by individual properties. We take a look at two major engineering surveying projects: 4D modelling helps update a Victorian railway system and Steve Greenhow describes a measurement system used to monitor a collapsed rail tunnel.

And in Botswana, Dr Boipuso Nkwae reports on the creation of a new professional association for his compatriots. Also, don't miss our "Day in the Life" column - geophysicist Michael Brien tells us about his day behind the wheels and at the screen of a ground penetrating radar unit. Plus much more including an interesting article on how GIS can be essential for responding to rapid change, as shown by the Sri Lankan experience after the devastating Boxing Day Tsunami.

In this issue we report on our successful GEO-8 exhibition - with numbers up, there are plenty of highlights to read about! Plus, Richard Groom reports on the engaging sessions at this year's m3 conference. And are the fires still burning in Mt St Helens? Our article looks at how Trimble GPS is monitoring the volcano after it fatally erupted in the s. But do you agree? Also, Faith Elliot shares her experiences as a measured building surveyor, Ian Harris looks at London's Crossrail project and Sally Holroyd and David Sinclair answer the question - how can electricity be transported between countries?

With our GEO-8 exhibition just round the corner, this issue gives you a sneak peek at all the exhibitors so far - so start planning your visit now! Plus, don't miss Peter Dale's article on the complexities of land markets, a look at how Ordnance Survey maintain "the master map" and Chris Mills thinks he understands tolerances - do you agree? We kick some life into the new year by looking at two issues dear to the hearts of surveyors. Calibration is something all instruments need at some time in their life so we follow how one total station fared on a trip to Switzerland.

Once upon a time understanding basic geodesy was something for the mappers but then along came GPS. In the first of two articles, Jonathan Iliffe helps iron out some of the problems. We also take a look with Gethin Roberts and Matthew Baddley at whether a laser scanner is the right tool for deformation monitoring.

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You will also find detailed reports of Trimble's Dimensions and Leica's San Ramon laser scanning conference, while Richard Groom heads for the sky with a report from a conference on Tall Buildings, and he also finds out how the "Free Our Data" enthusiasts fared at the House of Commons. Packed with the latest news and affairs of the industry, in this issue discover how SAR sensors are helping in understanding mining subsidence; consider Amy Roberts' argument that land reassembly is a worldwide need; read about how stereo satellite imagery is aiding the exploration of gold deposits in Iran; and find out why Alan Clark took on the role of the Pied Piper when he worked in Mali!

And, of course, don't miss our regular "Day in the life of. In addition, the editor checks out RICS membership benefits in the absence of our usual Policy Watch column; the issue has a particularly lively Letters' column and, of course, our regular columnists in Undercurrents, Down Undercurrents and Overcurrents are not to be missed. GW shows how digital photogrammetry can be used for measuring a marathon running course as an alternative to using a calibrated bicycle.

Professor Peter Dale reports from an international workshop on land administration in Mongolia. Other articles pose questions but do you agree with their authors' findings? Dr John Martin says that Ireland's new flood risk policy requires survey techniques; Finnian O'Cionnaith argues that community mapping projects can help defend land rights; and Dr Richard Bingley asks - is the sea rising or the land sinking?

Finally, our "Day in the life of. Following this, Professor Van der Molen closes his two-part article on land administration by redefining principles. The issue's strong line-up continues, however, with a warning from Richard Groom on the looming problem of solar flares - is your GNSS receiver ready for a major sunspot cycle?

Other pertinent topics for today's industry, covered in this issue, include international boundaries, global warming and the Atlantis initiative. Plus, read our conference report on Survey Ireland ; Hazel Riley's article on surveying archaeological sites; and Chris Mills asks - are consultants the answer?

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Questions that our articles strive to answer! Professor Paul Van der Molen asks if the current land administration system fulfils modern society's needs and Richard Groom considers whether the Balanced Scorecard management tool lives up to Iain Greenway's praise in last issue's interview. Plus, Chris Mills argues that outside in the real world is where instruments should be calibrated - but how do four serviced instruments fare under his scrutiny? This issue also presents the first in the "A day in the life of. Finally, read articles on scanning Blackfriars bridge; Surrey Satellites' cost-effective space vehicles; reports on leading GNSS networks; and the highlights of World of Geomatics.

With an opening article on the construction of Heathrow's Terminal 5, readers can look forward to a highflying issue highlighting the latest industry affairs.

Atlantis Rising Magazine Issue #90 - UNREAD - NEW

Discover how students from Newcastle fared in the geodetic Olympics at last year's meeting of the international geodetic students organisation. Plus, catch up with some of the latest industry projects, with reports on British Waterways, Pictometry and calibration, and compare your own views with Richard Groom's answer to 'is there life after NIMSA? Various conferences and exhibitions have vied for our attention over the last two months.

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This issue responds by choosing to report on two of the big hitters in detail: the FIG Congress and Intergeo. Plus, by covering differing views on Ordnance Survey's RTK GPS network, Richard Groom's thoughts on the ICE geospatial conference and all the latest news from the industry, our latest issue promises to give readers lots to think about. Our striking new front cover design will make GW stand out from the crowd.

This issue was designed to reflect the diversity of geomatics. I hope we've achieved it with articles on point clouds, heritage surveying, close range photogrammetry and business management. Let us know what you think. A significant issue that looks at the emerging changes in the way that surveyors handle land management and the implications for education. We conclude our look at how Interferometric SAR can be used to measure vegetation and there are major news stories covering the use of GPS to predict tsunamis, the deal between the RICS and the Land Registry and a new scanner that uses total station principles.

A striking and original front cover by our graphic designer has captured the essence of this year's World of Geomatics. The issue contains a full report with a strong focus on the m3 Conference plus recent developments in terrestrial laser scanning and the second part of our article on using SAR for natural resource management with online GPS for ground truthing. A well researched and written report on how SAR can help natural resource management adds further weight to an important CPD issue for readers. We report from Trimble's mega Dimensions event in Las Vegas in October as well as Leica's more intensive laser scanning conference the following month.

Atlantis Rising Magazine - 86 March / April 2011

Readers also have the chance to study in detail Andrew Pain's lecture to faculty members on boundaries while Shane Jones ads a little welcome Caribbean sun. A significant paper on railway route mapping examines the complexities of this automated technology with growing applications around the world. We report on the mega Intergeo exhibition in October and reveal the future for the Ordnance Survey's International Collection. Don't miss our two major project reports separated by 40 years but with a common thread.

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Read Richard Groom's advice on avoiding gross errors and Carl Calvert poses the intriguing question, is a measurement a fact or an opinion? Amundsen race for the South Pole. Plus how to save time and money with non-intrusive utility tracing, a look at the changing face of recruitment in Geomatics, and much more! Major up updates, reports and reviews affecting the profession both in the UK and abroad, plus details of a new aerial photogrammetric technique make this a "must read and keep for reference" issue. We also look at two novel accounts of how farming and survey technology are blending plus a review of the highly successful World of Geomatics event.

We look at the terrifying events of Boxing Day from a geomatics perspective with some spectacular imagery captured by the Royal Navy's survey ship. We consider the exciting future for positioning and navigation systems as well as showcasing a cutting edge personal application already under development. Exciting developments in total station technology plus practical mapmaking in the field are at the heart of this issue. But don't miss the growing demand for 3D datasets for GIS and geotechnical applications plus news of a copy of one of Harrison's sea clocks.

Ed Danson writes on Lewis and Clark who set out years ago to chart the vast lands of Jefferson's shrewd Louisiana Purchase. We shall also be marking the 60th anniversary of D-Day. This is an issue not to miss. The modernisation of GPS plus the European Galileo satellite system are analysed and several articles reflect the growing importance of the marine environment to surveyors. Subscribers and members of RICS Geomatics can view past issues of Geomatics World by clicking on "View Magazine" and entering the current log-in password one-time log-in until you close your browser.

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