- What is the Water Area?
- What is the Population Count?
- What is the Population Density?
- What is the Percent who did not finish the 9th grade?
- What is the Median Earnings?
- What is the Number of Employees?
- What is the Crime incident count?
- What is the Population Rate of Change?
- What is the High School Graduation Rate?
- What is the Median Female Earnings?
The land area of South Burlington, VT was 16 in 2018.
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.
Geographic and Area Datasets Involving South Burlington, VT
- API data.montgomerycountymd.gov | Last Updated 2022-05-05T09:40:20.000Z
A Special Protection Area (SPA) is a geographic area designated by the County Council which has high quality or unusually sensitive water resources and environmental features that would be threatened by proposed land development if special water quality protection measures were not applied. This dataset tracks reviews for development in all SPAs. Update Frequency : Daily.
- API data.edmonton.ca | Last Updated 2019-08-08T16:54:13.000Z
Capture results of mosquitoes from various locations in Edmonton. These collections are from standard New Jersey light traps that are commonly used to record changes in abundance of mosquitoes before and after control campaigns and to compare seasonal and annual fluctuations in population. Since not all mosquito species are attracted equally to light traps, the City uses a variety of other trapping and survey methods (with their own limitations) to monitor mosquitoes. Not all trap collection sites are factored into the historical averages. Some data can be incomplete due to trap failure. Some trap locations change over time. Trap collections reflect, not absolute population levels, but mosquito activity, which is influenced by changing environmental conditions (temperature, humidity, wind, etc.). The weekly averages do not include any male mosquitoes or any females of species that do not typically bite people. Each data set reflects the mosquito activity of the week previous to the collection date. To complement this dataset, there is the Rainfall Guage data which measures rainfall data in the Greater Edmonton area - https://data.edmonton.ca/Environmental-Services/Rainfall-Gauge-Results/7fus-qa4r
- API data.montgomerycountymd.gov | Last Updated 2022-06-30T09:50:22.000Z
A stormwater management concept is a statement or drawing, or both, describing the manner in which stormwater runoff from a proposed development will be controlled to minimize damage to neighboring properties and receiving streams and to also prevent the discharge of pollutants into surface waters. Update Frequency : Daily.
- API data.edmonton.ca | Last Updated 2022-07-04T18:02:40.000Z
Records of pools (bodies of water) sampled by city staff for presence of mosquito larvae.
- API data.cityofnewyork.us | Last Updated 2020-02-08T00:45:12.000Z
NYC Wi-Fi Hotspot Locations Wi-Fi Providers: CityBridge, LLC (Free Beta): LinkNYC 1 gigabyte (GB), Free Wi-Fi Internet Kiosks Spot On Networks (Free) NYC HOUSING AUTHORITY (NYCHA) Properties Fiberless (Free): Wi-Fi access on Governors Island Free - up to 5 Mbps for users as the part of Governors Island Trust Governors Island Connectivity Challenge AT&T (Free): Wi-Fi access is free for all users at all times. Partners: In several parks, the NYC partner organizations provide publicly accessible Wi-Fi. Visit these parks to learn more information about their Wi-Fi service and how to connect. Cable (Limited-Free): In NYC Parks provided by NYC DoITT Cable television franchisees. ALTICEUSA previously known as “Cablevision” and SPECTRUM previously known as “Time Warner Cable” (Limited Free) Connect for 3 free 10 minute sessions every 30 days or purchase a 99 cent day pass through midnight. Wi-Fi service is free at all times to Cablevision’s Optimum Online and Time Warner Cable broadband subscribers. Wi-Fi Provider: Chelsea Wi-Fi (Free) Wi-Fi access is free for all users at all times. Chelsea Improvement Company has partnered with Google to provide Wi-Fi a free wireless Internet zone, a broadband region bounded by West 19th Street, Gansevoort Street, Eighth Avenue, and the High Line Park. Wi-Fi Provider: Downtown Brooklyn Wi-Fi (Free) The Downtown Brooklyn Partnership - the New York City Economic Development Corporation to provide Wi-Fi to the area bordered by Schermerhorn Street, Cadman Plaza West, Flatbush Avenue, and Tillary Street, along with select public spaces in the NYCHA Ingersoll and Whitman Houses. Wi-Fi Provider: Manhattan Downtown Alliance Wi-Fi (Free) Lower Manhattan Several public spaces all along Water Street, Front Street and the East River Esplanade south of Fulton Street and in several other locations throughout Lower Manhattan. Wi-Fi Provider: Harlem Wi-Fi (Free) The network will extend 95 city blocks, from 110th to 138th Streets between Frederick Douglass Boulevard and Madison Avenue is the free outdoor public wireless network. Wi-Fi Provider: Transit Wireless (Free) Wi-Fi Services in the New York City subway system is available in certain underground stations. For more information visit http://www.transitwireless.com/stations/. Wi-Fi Provider: Public Pay Telephone Franchisees (Free) Using existing payphone infrastructure, the City of New York has teamed up with private partners to provide free Wi-Fi service at public payphone kiosks across the five boroughs at no cost to taxpayers. Wi-Fi Provider: New York Public Library Using Wireless Internet Access (Wi-Fi): All Library locations offer free wireless access (Wi-Fi) in public areas at all times the libraries are open. Connecting to the Library's Wireless Network •You must have a computer or other device equipped with an 802.11b-compatible wireless card. •Using your computer's network utilities, look for the wireless network named "NYPL." •The "NYPL" wireless network does not require a password to connect. Limitations and Disclaimers Regarding Wireless Access •The Library's wireless network is not secure. Information sent from or to your laptop can be captured by anyone else with a wireless device and the appropriate software, within three hundred feet. •Library staff is not able to provide technical assistance and no guarantee can be provided that you will be able to make a wireless connection. •The Library assumes no responsibility for the safety of equipment or for laptop configurations, security, or data files resulting from connection to the Library's network
- API data.grandrapidsmi.gov | Last Updated 2021-01-12T13:37:29.000Z
This is the watershed areas for the greater grand region of south west Michigan.
- API stat.stpete.org | Last Updated 2022-07-05T01:26:08.000Z
This dataset is updated daily and contains a log of citizen requests to the Mayor's Action Center dating back to June 2014. These records describe requests for assistance with City services or reported problems, such as potholes, graffiti, broken sidewalks, storm drain issues, traffic signal/sign problems, special pick-up of dumped items, codes violations, etc. This data is used to power the city's St Pete Stat application at statmap.stpete.org. Visit this site to see maps and stats about the City's closure rates for Action Center tickets, or search tickets in your neighborhood. Citizens submit requests for service through St. Pete's See Click Fix application. See http://www.stpete.org/action-center.php for more information.
- API internal.open.piercecountywa.gov | Last Updated 2022-01-27T08:09:59.000Z
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
- API data.cambridgema.gov | Last Updated 2022-07-04T20:00:45.000Z
In November 2020, the City of Cambridge began collecting and analyzing COVID-19 data from municipal wastewater, which can serve as an early indicator of increased COVID-19 infections in the city. The Cambridge Public Health Department and Cambridge Department of Public Works are using technology developed by Biobot, a Cambridge based company, and partnering with the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority (MWRA). This Cambridge wastewater surveillance initiative is funded through a $175,000 appropriation from the Cambridge City Council. This dataset indicates the presence of the COVID-19 virus (measured as viral RNA particles from the novel coronavirus per ml) in municipal wastewater. The Cambridge site data here were collected as a 24-hour composite sample, which is taken weekly. The MWRA site data ere were collected as a 24-hour composite sample, which is taken daily. MWRA and Cambridge data are listed here in a single table. An interactive graph of this data is available here: https://cityofcambridge.shinyapps.io/COVID19/?tab=wastewater All areas within the City of Cambridge are captured across four separate catchment areas (or sewersheds) as indicated on the map viewable here: https://cityofcambridge.shinyapps.io/COVID19/_w_484790f7/BioBot_Sites.png. The North and West Cambridge sample also includes nearly all of Belmont and very small areas of Arlington and Somerville (light yellow). The remaining collection sites are entirely -- or almost entirely -- drawn from Cambridge households and workplaces. Data are corrected for wastewater flow rate, which adjusts for population in general. Data listed are expected to reflect the burden of COVID-19 infections within each of the four sewersheds. A lag of approximately 4-7 days will occur before new transmissions captured in wastewater data would result in a positive PCR test for COVID-19, the most common testing method used. While this wastewater surveillance tool can provide an early indication of major changes in transmission within the community, it remains an emerging technology. In assessing community transmission, wastewater surveillance data should only be considered in conjunction with other clinical measures, such as current infection rates and test positivity. Each location is selected because it reflects input from a distinct catchment area (or sewershed) as identified on the color-coded map. Viral data collected from small catchment areas like these four Cambridge sites are more variable than data collected from central collection points (e.g., the MWRA facility on Deer Island) where wastewater from dozens of communities are joined and mixed. Data from each catchment area will be impacted by daily activity among individuals living in that area (e.g., working from home vs. traveling to work) and by daytime activities that are not from residences (businesses, schools, etc.) As such, the Regional MWRA data provides a more stable measure of regional viral counts. COVID wastewater data for Boston North and Boston South regions is available at https://www.mwra.com/biobot/biobotdata.htm
- API data.usaid.gov | Last Updated 2020-04-29T18:05:15.000Z
To get a better understanding and assess the severity of the nutrition and mortality situation in Mayendit County, implementing partners conducted a Nutrition and Mortality SMART survey from the 10th to 23rd of December, 2015. The overall survey objective was to determine the nutrition status among children aged 6 to 59 months and to estimate crude and under-five retrospective mortality rates in Mayendit County, Unity State. Data collected included morbidity data (two-week recall), immunization and supplementation coverage, and a qualitative component on Food Security and Livelihoods (FSL).