An important responsibility in data stewardship is delivering metrics that inform stakeholders as to the quality of the data they consume. Many of the questions that data consumers may ask are easily answered when data validation workflows are implemented using Attribute rules.
Esri is offering free, virtual 45-min appointments for data health checks at the 2021 User Conference. This popular offering benefits customers in various ways. Let’s take some time to explore its importance.
Over the last few months, the ArcGIS Data Reviewer team requested feedback on various components of the extension. We would like to thank all our customers for providing valuable information to continue improving ArcGIS Data Reviewer! Here’s the breakdown of the results.
In the latest release, ArcGIS Data Reviewer introduces simplified workflows to implement Attribute Rule-based data validation.
An extension to ArcGIS, ArcGIS Data Reviewer automates, simplifies and improves data quality control workflows to deliver geospatial data you can trust. It enables you to lower data management costs and reduce risk in decision-making by providing a unified set of capabilities to detect, manage, and report data errors.
ArcGIS Data Reviewer provides a complete system for automating and simplifying data quality control.
Teri Bunting, the GIS supervisor at Tucson Water, saw a demonstration of ArcGIS Data Reviewer and participated in a complimentary data health check at the Esri User Conference and, was impressed with its capabilities, thought the solution could work for Tucson Water.
The Data Reviewer checks poster has been a great resource when planning your ArcMap or ArcGIS Server implementation of Data Reviewer. Starting with the ArcGIS Pro 2.6 release, a new checks poster will be available that can serve as a resource to you when planning quality control workflows in ArcGIS Pro and Enterprise.
The geographic information system (GIS) team at SACWSD draws on multiple data sources, including their own fieldwork, to compile three separate datasets covering drinking water, irrigation, and sewage systems. The team uses ArcGIS to support expansion, maintenance, replacement, and improvement of the systems.
In addition, the data is shared with third-party applications, such as the district's asset management system (for daily service requests and completed work orders) and the water modeling software, which has its own requirements. So, having reliable data is important.
Head over to our ArcGISData ReviewerHealth Check story to read how this challenge was successfully met!!