The use of Geographic Information System (GIS) technology is proving to be indispensable in day-to-day business and operations. It's changing the way governments work, and the impact public services have on the community.
GIS has become particularly valuable in the areas of planning and analysis, asset management, situational awareness, field force management and customer services.
Read the case studies below and find out why GIS is considered mission-critical by many public sector organisations.
The Ministry of Home Affairs has used GIS technology to equip policy makers with the capability to craft policies and programs that suit the needs of the communities.
The Ministry of Public Works and Housing employs the power of GIS technology to manage the delivery of the Self-help Housing Development Stimulant program.
PT Pertamina EP employs the power of GIS technology to drive sustainable domestic oil and gas production.
As Kuala Lumpur continues moving towards becoming a world-class industry hub, the city’s unique topography – and the accompanied opportunities and risks that come with it – has prompted the local government to turn to 3D smart mapping technology to ensure the sustainability of the city’s development plans.
Discover how Badan Nasional Penanggulangan Bencana’s ability to rapidly capture real-time data from out in the field dramatically improved their ability to respond to large-scale forest fires that were taking claim over the region.
Indonesia’s abundant mineral reserves have prompted the government to support various exploration activities in a bid to stimulate the national economy.
To improve service delivery for clients and staff, South Australia's Department for Families and Communities (DFC) expanded their enterprise GIS capabilities.
The Malaysian state of Johor is embarking on a bold initiative to transform the Iskandar region into a dynamic, world-class metropolis by 2025.
Singapore's Public Utilities Board has used GIS to overcome continual water shortages and establish a robust and sustainable water supply for the entire nation.
The Singapore Land Authority (SLA) Spatial Challenge is helping students incorporate geographic thinking into their daily lives.
The OneMap initiative is allowing Singapore citizens to unlock the potential of public sector geospatial data – helping them make well-informed decisions relating to their important day-to-day activities.