4 edition of Census use study : DIME [Dual independent map encoding] workshops found in the catalog.
Census use study : DIME [Dual independent map encoding] workshops
United States. Bureau of the Census
|Other titles||DIME Dual independent map encoding workshops.|
|Statement||U.S. Bureau of the Census.|
|Series||Its [Computer program packages ; 4]|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 120 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||120|
xlv GBF/DIME GIS GPS GQ GSS IDC/IQA IDEF0 IRS IT IVR LUCA MAF MAF/TIGER MAFGOR MCD MIS MTAIP MTEP NRC NRFU OCS OMB PALS PAMS/ADAMS REP SS01 SS02 TIGER TMU TQA/CEFU USGS USPS PLANNING THE CENSUS Geographic Base File/Dual Independent Map Encoding geographic information systems global positioning system group . the address. The Census Bureau, however, was faced with the challenge of matching the addresses on the re- sponses to a map, so that the spatial distributions of the responses could be analyzed. To meet this challenge, the Census Bureau developed a system known as Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) which allowed.
beginning, the database was hosted on the mainframe computer and was patterned after the US Census Bureaus GBF/DIME (Geographic Base File using Dual Independent Map Encoding) technology. Earlier applications of the file included address-matching voters addresses for the purpose of assigning election district and precinct codes to voter records. The Census Use Study, a small-area data research group sponsored by the Census Bureau from to , was instrumental in creating and diffusing knowledge about a system that represented map features numerically for processing by a computer to create a geographic base file (U.S. Bureau of the Census ).
By Philip Hoehn and Mary Lynette Larsgaard (Map & Imagery Laboratory, University of California, Santa Barbara Library). Designed by John Creaser Designed by John Creaser This dictionary decodes abbreviations and acronyms found in various publications including maps and websites. Data Documentation - Survey Census ; Census Users' Guide - Part I; Glossary of Technical Terms and Abbreviations.
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Get this from a library. Census use study: DIME [Dual independent map encoding] workshops: an interim report. [United States. Bureau of the Census.]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
The foundations of modern vector mapping models, Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME), was created in New Haven, CT in by a team of Yale graduates and students, led by Donald Cooke (Yale, '67), for the New Haven Census Use : Miriam Olivares. The Census Use Study.
Information resources for users of unpublished products. Census listing book. Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) ZIP Code areas. Summary and record-type codes. Part II. Population Census Concepts (Concepts 50 through ) Introduction. The development of the GBF-DIME files (Geographic Base File, Dual Independent Map Encoding) by the US Bureau of the Census in the late s has been selected as the highest priority case study for this project.
In the GBF-DIME project, the Census embarked on an unprecedented program in computerized geography. of the Census DIME (Dual'Independent Map Encoding was developed through workshops, user groups, technical and use of a "hot-line" telephone.
wi th users assistance, into DIME files. Study feasibility of developing a coordinate digitiz. Don was a key member of the Use Study team that developed the Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) method of encoding street maps. The DIME innovation led directly to the nationwide Census Bureau TIGER files which constitute the most complete public domain street database in the world.
InDon founded Geographic Data Technology, the first. InU.S. Census Bureau researchers searched for a solution to convert analog maps into digital data. Bureau mathematician James Corbett developed a method to use Geographic Base Files (GBF, a map in machine-reading form) to encode map features into data files.
The system, known as Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) allowed intersections, streets, and blocks to be. Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) format o developed by US Bureau of the Census o nodes (intersections of lines) are identified with codes o assigns a directional code in the form of a "from node" and a "to node" o both street addresses and UTM coordinates are explicitly defined for each link.
Publications relating to census mapping activities and the origin and use of the census tract,and listing U.S. minor civil division areas and giving their derivations, Training manuals for reading census maps and aerial photographs, and describing enumeration districts, The approach was called Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) and provided a major breakthrough by using topology in its database design.
This work was part of New Haven Census Use Project, looking for innovative ways to use digital Census data to deliver useful product. Somewhat earlier, the Census Bureau of the USA had used concepts from the field of topology to organize the data for the street segments of urban areas, via the line segment or DIME structure as used for the creation of digital files, officially called the GBF/DIME (Geographic Base File/Dual Independent Map Encoding) System (Figure ).Designed to help produce maps for field enumerators and.
Also around this time, the U.S. Census Bureau began the ambitious GBF-DIME (Geographic Base Files and Dual Independent Map Encoding) project, which was used to create digitized street maps for all cities in the United States during the census (Mark, Chrisman, Frank, McHaffie, & Pickles, ).
DIME Files (Dual Independent Map Encoding) – street networks, street addresses, political boundaries, major hydrographic feathers of about major cites and suburbs in US – some limitations in application as a digital map base.
TIGER Files (Topologically Integrated Geographic Encoding and Referencing) – census-type data. A geographic information system (GIS) is a conceptualized framework that provides the ability to capture and analyze spatial and geographic data.
GIS applications (or GIS apps) are computer-based tools that allow the user to create interactive queries (user-created searches), store and edit spatial and non-spatial data, analyze spatial information output, and visually share the results of.
The Census Bureau's involvement in geographical data processing began with the New Haven Census Use Study in and led to the Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) scheme that featured data encoding for census areas and experimental computer-generated maps of census data [Schw73].
DIME recorded the topological relationships of streets, but. This appendix reviews the history of the use of census data in transportation planning, the types of data available, and experience with the use of data in actual practice.
1 Responses to a survey questionnaire mailed to states and metropolitan planning organizations to determine the past and planned use of census data are summarized.
The relationship of census data to current legislative. Census use study: DIME [Dual independent map encoding] workshops: an interim report. [United States.
Bureau of the Census.] This description of the Census DIME (dual independent map encoding) file is directed toward school administrators and their staffs rather than to computer analysts. sus Bureau ’ s Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) ﬁles en- abled the assign ment of true geographic codes, but their structure limited the processing that could be applied to derive the output.
Don was a key member of the Use Study team that developed the Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) method of encoding street maps.
The DIME innovation led directly to the nationwide Census Bureau TIGER files which constitute the most complete public domain street database in the world. InDon founded Geographic Data Technology, the first.
A questionnaire to drivers included map reading tasks using ½-inch to 1 mile maps produced by Philips (Shell Motoring Maps) and by the Ordnance Survey, followed by questions about which of.Dual Independent Map Encoding — (DIME) is an encoding scheme developed by the US Bureau of the Census for efficiently storing geographical data.
The committee behind the case study that eventually resulted in DIME was established inalthough the term DIME itself was first Wikipedia.CENSUS USE STUDY In preparation for the census, the Census Bureau's Coding Guides locally and developed the Dual Independent Map Encoding (DIME) technique, a method of representing map conducted workshops, seminars, and demonstration projects to persuade numerous Federal, State, and local agencies to use.