In an effort to connect with executives and increase awareness, Esri has launched a campaign called See What Others Can't. It was formally launched at the 2019 Esri International User Conference in July. It will continue into 2020. Executive sponsorship is one of the largest contributions to building a successful enterprise GIS, so use this microsite as a way to communicate with your executives and help them See What Other Can't.
Really interesting article that shows the value of location as a way to get more value from the ever increasing amount of data.
Every day, a mind-boggling 2.5 quintillion* bytes of data are created - data that should improve our ability to understand the world in which we live, yet could all too easily overwhelm and prevent us from making timely decisions. Amazingly, we’re not even at the peak yet; the volume, variety and velocity will continue to increase at a phenomenal rate. In 2018, the world created 33 zettabytes of data (one zettabyte is a trillion gigabytes); by 2025, IDC predicts this will increase to 175 zettabytes. Whilst it may seem an almost impossible task to be able to make sense of this ever-increasing tsunami of data to make timely decisions, we can. However, the answer doesn't come from just breaking down data silos, which will simply result in information silos and create different challenges, it comes from a really rather refreshingly simple source. The answer lies in the concept of location.
Many local governments administered elections yesterday. For many of them, they execute this critical function with little or no support from GIS. It's time to change that and reach out to expand your GIS to include elections. There's a national election coming next year in the U.S. which provides a great opportunity.
Check out this success story on how Orange Co., California is using GIS to support their election operations:
Here are two great examples of how cities are using ArcGIS to power open data sites.
The first one is from Arlington, TX and allows the public to interactively explore the city's performance management dashboards to see how they are doing in relation to their key performance indicators (KPIs).
The second one is from Topeka, KS and allows the public to interactively explore the city's budget using ArcGIS Insights. You can choose between the Operating Budget, Capital Budget, or Projected Budget Revenues. Just click any of the three EXPLORE buttons.