Data exploration and visualisation
Analyse spatial data within an online interactive platform to gain new perspectives and insights. Easily distribute and analyse visual data via customable geographic workspaces, tailored to meet client requirements through a custom built architecture and supported by a sophisticated and feature rich core infrastructure.
Designed and developed in-house, VIP is built around an architecture that allows rapid development of new functionality and applications ideal for a wide range of applications including: post-event damage analysis, real-time routing, power grid analysis and dashboard analytics. Operating on a UK-based cloud service, it removes overheads associated with internal support and maintenance of in-house systems.
Readily optimised and tailored to meet specific client needs, VIP enables clients to rapidly visualise, share and analyse multiple geospatial datasets in a secure online environment
Features of VIP
- Intuitive interface with advanced visualisation tools
- Create, visualise and distribute content in multiple formats
- Efficient integration of data from different sources
- Attribute query, time series analysis and graph generation
- Video analysis with drone telemetry synchronisation
- Easily import, visualise and filter geographical datasets
- Layer based presentation with controllable parameters
Benefits of VIP
- Visualise and interact with content in the field
- Securely controlled data access and permissions through seamless user management tools
- Share insights and allow secure access across an organisation
- Highly configurable interface supporting different styling and branding, adapted to suit an organisation’s brand guidelines
- Fully responsive design, with its own Android and iOS apps
‘Halloween Hailstones’ Brisbane, Australia, 2020.
On August 4th 2020 a vast mushroom cloud hung over the city of Beirut, created by a colossal explosion in the city’s port. With nearly 200 people dead, and over 6,000 injured, this has now been classified as one of the largest non-nuclear blasts in history, caused by 2,750 tonnes of ammonium nitrate stored unsafely in a dock-side warehouse.
Hurricane Harvey had a catastrophic effect on Houston and its surrounds, displacing approximately 1 million people and causing an estimated $75 billion in damage. Rainfall reached 50 inches in some areas, and the storm unloaded 27 trillion gallons of water onto Houston and southeast Texas.
Between Storms Desmond, Eva and Frank, the month of December 2015 was Britain’s wettest in history. Additional records for peak river flow and heaviest single-day rainfall were also endured. The resultant flooding caused damages of an estimated £5 billion and subjected the weary residents of Northern England to dozens of flood warnings and road closures.