The land area of Pebble Creek, FL was 3 in 2018.

Land Area

Water Area

Land area is a measurement providing the size, in square miles, of the land portions of geographic entities for which the Census Bureau tabulates and disseminates data. Area is calculated from the specific boundary recorded for each entity in the Census Bureau's geographic database. Land area is based on current information in the TIGER® data base, calculated for use with Census 2010.

Water Area figures include inland, coastal, Great Lakes, and territorial sea water. Inland water consists of any lake, reservoir, pond, or similar body of water that is recorded in the Census Bureau's geographic database. It also includes any river, creek, canal, stream, or similar feature that is recorded in that database as a two- dimensional feature (rather than as a single line). The portions of the oceans and related large embayments (such as Chesapeake Bay and Puget Sound), the Gulf of Mexico, and the Caribbean Sea that belong to the United States and its territories are classified as coastal and territorial waters; the Great Lakes are treated as a separate water entity. Rivers and bays that empty into these bodies of water are treated as inland water from the point beyond which they are narrower than 1 nautical mile across. Identification of land and inland, coastal, territorial, and Great Lakes waters is for data presentation purposes only and does not necessarily reflect their legal definitions.

Above charts are based on data from the U.S. Census American Community Survey | ODN Dataset | API - Notes:

1. ODN datasets and APIs are subject to change and may differ in format from the original source data in order to provide a user-friendly experience on this site.

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Geographic and Area Datasets Involving Pebble Creek, FL

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    Water Quality Sampling Data | Last Updated 2021-08-20T22:48:37.000Z

    Data collected to assess water quality conditions in the natural creeks, aquifers and lakes in the Austin area. This is raw data, provided directly from our Field Sample database (FSDB) and should be considered provisional. Data may or may not have been reviewed by project staff.

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    Beach and Creek Monitoring Results | Last Updated 2021-09-18T01:00:14.000Z

    Water samples from natural recreational waters in San Mateo County are sampled each week for concentrations of indicator bacteria including E. Coli, Enterococcus, and Coliform bacteria. If concentrations of indicator bacteria exceed State or County standards, the area is posted to warn users that they may become ill if they engage in water contact activities in the posted area. More information about results and testing can be found on the San Mateo County Health System site: This dataset contains readings from January, 2012 to the present and is updated weekly.

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    GRU Customer Reclaimed Water Consumption | Last Updated 2021-08-30T14:37:06.000Z

    Monthly reclaimed water consumption in Kilo-gallons (kgals) by service address for all customers in the GRU Service Area. Reclaimed water is also known as sewer or wastewater. (Potable water use can be found in another dataset)

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    Water Quality | Last Updated 2021-09-24T00:19:05.000Z

    This dataset contains water quality samples collected from Puget Sound, lakes, and streams in the region which can be filtered by "Site Type" and "Area". To see where water quality samples are collected, see the <a href="">WLRD Water Quality Collection Sites</a> dataset.

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    Healthy Rivers Sub Watersheds | Last Updated 2021-07-26T14:47:08.000Z

    The polygons delineate the boundaries of each of the major sub-watersheds within City of Calgary boundaries. These include Bow River Direct, Elbow River, Fish Creek, Nose Creek, Pine Creek and Shepard Wetland/Western Headworks Canal. The sub-watersheds delineate the major drainage areas within The City. Polygons should be layered over an orthophoto of Calgary, with the rivers, creeks and streams visible. This data is updated on an as needed basis by Watershed Strategy and has been simplified for viewing purposes.

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    Deep and/or Fast Flowing Floodway | Last Updated 2021-08-21T23:36:13.000Z

    Northwest Hydraulic Consultants, Inc (NHC) was contracted by Pierce County Surface Water Management to develop a map of the Deep and Fast Flowing (DFF) regulated Floodway in Pierce County because this area is not mapped by FEMA and it is not intuitive where this floodway is located within the floodplain. NHC wrote the metadata. Deep and/or fast-flowing (DFF) floodway boundary for Puyallup, Carbon, Mashell, and White Rivers, South Prairie Creek, Fennel Creek, Wapato Creek, Canyon Creek, Clarks Creek, Clear Creek, Diru Creek, Rody Creek, Clover Creek, Spanaway Creek, Morey Creek, Crescent Creek, Artondale Creek, Lacamas Creek, and Swan Creek. DFF floodway determined only for detailed study areas from new (2001-2007) model studies. For additional information on this theme Please contact Dennis Dixon at 253-798-3696 for the DFF Report.pdf. Please read metadata for additional information ( Any data download constitutes acceptance of the Terms of Use (

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    Water Temperature Data for Bridge Creek Watershed | Last Updated 2017-10-10T20:12:48.000Z

    InPort Dataset ID: 18014 InPort Entity ID: 35555 Water Temperature Data for Bridge Creek Watershed.

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    Bird Survey Results for Areas in the City of Melbourne, February and March 2018 | Last Updated 2019-11-19T22:17:16.000Z

    This dataset contains survey data for bird species across various river and wetland locations in the City of Melbourne. Bird transect surveys were conducted by Ecology Australia at the following locations: Dynon Road, West Melbourne, Wildlife Sanctuary (1), Dynon Road, West Melbourne, Tidal Drain (2), Moonee Ponds Creek lower catchment near Racecourse Road, Kensington and Dynon Road, West Melbourne (3), Maribyrnong River near Newells Paddock and Dynon Road, West Melbourne (4), Royal Park Oak Street Wetland (5), and Stony Creek Backwash, Footscray (6). Surveys were undertaken during daylight hours and were repeated on various dates throughout February and March 2018. Bird surveys were conducted by completing transects along the waterbodies and identifying bird species and numbers. These surveys were undertaken to primarily track bird species richness at Site (1) with Site (3) existing as a reference site with comparable habitat characteristics. This bird survey dataset includes the bird’s common name, scientific name, the corresponding Victorian Biodiversity Atlas Code, the date the survey was conducted, and the location of the survey (including the latitude and longitude). The Victorian Biodiversity Atlas (VBA) is managed by the Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning (DELWP) and provides a list of species observations in Victoria. Each species has an identification ‘code’ number. Please get in contact with the Urban Forest and Ecology Team ( if you wish to view the full report by Ecology Australia or if you have any questions about the dataset.

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    SFPUC 100-Year Storm Flood Hazard Zone | Last Updated 2021-01-12T20:21:04.000Z

    This shapefile (polygon feature) contains the boundary of the July 1, 2019 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Zone, one of the layers of the July 1, 2019 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Map. The latest adoption FRRM flood map was adopted on July 2020. This adoption was also based on the July 2019 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Map analysis because this represents the latest analysis of the floodplain. No changes have occurred in the geographic extent of the flood plain map since 2019. Areas within this boundary are highly likely to experience “deep and contiguous” flooding during a 100-year storm. A 100-year storm is a storm that has a 1% chance of occurring in a given year. “Deep and contiguous flooding” means flooding at least 6-inches deep spanning an area at least the size of half an average City block. The 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Zone does not provide the exact depth of flooding at a given location. It also does not show areas in the City that may experience shallower and/or more localized flooding in a 100-year storm, or areas of the City that may flood in storms larger than a 100-year storm. Finally, the 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Zone shows flood risk from storm runoff only. It does not consider flood risk in San Francisco from other causes such as inundation from the San Francisco Bay or Pacific Ocean. In addition to the 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Zone, the 100-Year Storm Flood Risk Map shows other layers. The layer “Areas not served by the Combined Sewer and Stormwater Collection System” shows where data for rainfall driven storm runoff is not available. A group of historical hydrology layers illustrate the general topography of low-lying areas in the City – “Historical Shoreline”, “Historical Creeks”, and “Historical Waterbodies”.

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    Channel Migration Zone Floodway | Last Updated 2021-08-23T11:55:35.000Z

    As part of a Channel Migration Zone Study, GeoEngineers, Inc. was contracted by Pierce County, Public Works Surface Water Management formerly “Water Programs” Division to create a series of shapefiles including the SPC_Migration_Potential_Areas.shp. Pierce_Migration_Potential_Areas.shp combines the include severe, moderate or low migration potential areas. GeoEngineers, Inc. completed migration potential studies of the White, Puyallup and Carbon Rivers (completed 2003 adopted 2005), South Prairie Creek (completed 2005 adopted 2017) and Upper Nisqually River (completed 2007 adopted 2017). These were accepted by SWM and Adopted by County Council.The MPA delineation involved identifying severe, moderate and low migration potential areas within the delineated CMZ. The MPA delineation approach is similar to that employed in our CMZ analysis; that future rates and character of migration will be similar to those of the past for similar water discharges, sediment influx, and debris entrainment conditions. This analysis was also based on the absence of levees, revetments and other confining structures. The width of each MPA was measured, based on delineation criteria developed specifically for this project, and then adjusted to accommodate geomorphic conditions not accounted for in the maximum migration rates. Criteria developed for mapping severe, moderate and low MPA are provided in the following paragraphs: Severe MPA includes the area lying inside the HCOT, and an area immediately outside the HCOT boundary equivalent to a distance the channel could travel in a specified period. The extent of the Severe Migration Potential Area outside the HCOT boundary is determined by two criteria. The first criterion is the distance the outside channel edge could travel in 10 years of steady lateral migration away from the HCOT boundary (Maximum lateral migration rates multiplied by a ten- year period). The second is defined by the distance the outside channel edge could travel in storm single event (i.e. maximum overnight rate) from the current channel position (2002). The landward most boundary of the two criteria defines the Severe Migration Potential Area.Moderate MPA includes areas adjacent to the outside edge of the severe migration potential area. The width of the moderate migration potential area is determined by the distance the outside channel edge could travel in five years (for South Prairie Creek 10 years) of steady lateral migration beyond the outside edge of the severe migration potential area. The CMZ boundary will serve as the outside edge of the moderate migration potential boundary at sites where the distance between the severe migration potential boundary and the CMZ boundary represents less the five years (for South Prairie Creek 10 years)of steady lateral migration. Moderate migration potential areas are not included at sites where the outside edge of the severe migration potential area is determined by the location of the CMZ boundary. The rate of migration used in the calculation is the maximum average rate of migration for each geomorphic reach (measured as described above). In some places the width of the Moderate Migration Potential Area may be modified based on geologic interpretation, professional judgment. Low MPA includes areas adjacent to the outside edge of the moderate migration potential area. The extent of the Low Migration Potential Area beyond the moderate migration potential boundary will be determined by CMZ boundary, as determined by our CMZ evaluation. Low migration potential areas will not be included at sites where the outside edge of either a severe or moderate migration potential area is determined by the location of the CMZ boundary. The most common adjustments typically involved widening the moderate MPA to include ancient abandoned channel deemed capable of arresting main stem flow in an avulsion event. Other common Moderate MPA adjustments involved increasing or decreasing the ba