- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-20T23:01:19.000Z
This data set includes all of the publicly-sited works in the Civic Art Collection, which includes historic monuments, murals, and artworks commissioned through the City's Public Art Program. The data set includes the following categories: artist name, title of work, medium, dimensions and location.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T02:07:24.000Z
A. SUMMARY Estimated yearly pedestrian crossings at each San Francisco intersection B. METHODOLOGY http://archives.sfmta.com/cms/rpedmast/documents/FinalPedestrianCountReport6_17_11.pdf C. UPDATE FREQUENCY No regular updates D. OTHER CRITICAL INFO Volume estimates made with 2011 transportation data and 2000 US Census data
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-12-06T16:07:20.000Z
A list of all permitted parklets in San Francisco. A parklet is a sidewalk extension that provides more space and amenities for people using the street. Usually parklets are installed on parking lanes and use several parking spaces.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T01:16:12.000Z
Web Analytics for SFGov sites - 2016 (Q1+Q2+Q3)
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-12-04T20:08:20.000Z
A. SUMMARY This feature class shows the location of all designated Commuter Shuttle Program stops. B. METHODOLOGY Tracks the current and historical Commuter Shuttle Program stop network, which is frequently adjusted by the SFMTA Board. C. UPDATE FREQUENCY Points added when new stops are created. D. OTHER CRITICAL INFO Updated whenever stops are changed, on average every one to two months. Historical stops need to be re-added.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T01:36:48.000Z
These geographic designations were created to define geographic areas within San Francisco that have a higher density of vulnerable populations. These geographic designations will be used for the Health Care Services Master Plan and DPH's Community Health Needs Assessment. aov_fin - 1 = YES aov_fin - 0 = NO AOV's were defined using 2012-2016 ACS data at the census tract level and the following criteria: 1) Top 1/3rd for < 200% poverty or < 400% poverty & top 1/3rd for persons of color OR 2) Top 1/3rd for < 200% poverty or < 400% poverty & top 1/3rd for youth or seniors (65+) OR 3) Top 1/3rd for < 200% poverty or < 400% poverty & top 1/3rd for 2 other categories (unemployment, high school or less, limited English proficiency persons, linguistically isolated households, or disability) Tracts that had unstable data for an indicator were automatically given zero credit for that indicator. That is why two language variables are included in the bonus group, because there tend to be a high number of tracts with unstable data for language variables.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-12-06T16:19:54.000Z
This dataset includes all summary totals e-filed on Fair Political Practices Commission (FPPC) Form 460 Summary Page from 1998 to the present.The data is current as of the last modified date on this dataset.See the data key for column definitions: https://data.sfgov.org/Ethics/Campaign-Finance-Data-Key/wygs-cc76
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-11-04T16:25:55.000Z
Privately-owned public open spaces (POPOS) are publicly accessible spaces in forms of plazas, terraces, atriums, small parks, and even snippets which are provided and maintained by private developers. In San Francisco, POPOS mostly appear in the Downtown office district area. Prior to 1985, developers provided POPOS under three general circumstances: voluntarily, in exchange for a density bonus, or as a condition of approval. The 1985 Downtown Plan created the first systemic requirements for developers to provide publicly accessible open space as a part of projects in C-3 Districts. The goal was to “provide in the downtown quality open space in sufficient quantity and variety to meet the needs of downtown workers, residents and visitors.” (See Planning Code Section 138 for regulations). Since then, project sponsors for residential projects may provide POPOS instead of their required open spaces in the Downtown Residential (DTR) and Eastern Neighborhoods (Section 135 of the Planning Code). Learn more at http://sf-planning.org/privately-owned-public-open-space-and-public-art-popos
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T00:44:44.000Z
This is the plant list used by the SF Plant Finder (http://sfplantfinder.org). The San Francisco Plant Finder is a resource for gardeners, designers, ecologists and anyone who is interested in greening neighborhoods, enhancing our urban ecology and surviving the drought. The Plant Finder recommends appropriate habitat-building plants for sidewalks, gardens and roofs that are adapted to San Francisco's unique environment and climate. The plants in the database include California natives and Mediterranean climate exotics. A large subset of the California natives are actually local San Francisco natives. We strongly recommend local natives since they provide the best habitat for local pollinators and other wildlife with whom they have co-evolved. San Francisco natives are the most closely adapted to the climate and environment of the San Francisco peninsula of course, and so they are the best in terms of water and soil conservation, ecosystem health, and overall sustainability. You can get the geographic ares for plant communities represented in this dataset here: https://data.sfgov.org/d/27u4-a5b3
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T01:34:35.000Z
his layer is the data feeding into the San Francisco Green Roofs web map. This map and further information about green roofs in San Francisco can be found at the Planning Department's Green Roofs website: http://www.sf-planning.org/index.aspx?page=3839. If you know of any other green roofs in San Francisco please contact Andrew Perry (Andrew.Perry@sfgov.org) and he will add it to the map.