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Wildland Geomatics
August16, 2003
/Mike Liebhold

In the '80s I worked, briefly on a design for a digital bioregional atlas, largely inspired by the wonderful 'California Water Atlas'. (By William Kahl, Stewart Brand et. al.) So, I am not suprised to see bioregions are coming online right along with humans. First, there are sites like neighbor Andrew Anker's Kamungus, then there's news this week that, Intel researchers and UC Berkely foresters are embedding sensor nets on Redwood trees.  Frank Odasz wrote today to remind me that wireless pioneer Dave Hughes has wired up several ecosystems under NSF sponsorship. An then there's news that the USGS has started something called the National Biological Information Infrastructure (NBII) eventually offering continually updated digital map and data coverages of American wildlands.

Remember David Brin's sci-fi story, Earth? Will digital maps and sensor nets coevolve so the planet's ecosystems can tell humans, in realtime, all of the intimate details of our shared ecologic health? Here'a first look: an interactive map of biodiversity hotspots.



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