GeoServer : Gallery
This page last changed on Sep 01, 2010 by tihoberetovac.
This page lists links to running installations of GeoServer. Please add any live instance that can be accessed on the web, and don't hesitate to add a bit of an introduction about the service, and how GeoServer is being used.
Geoserver is used to serve the geometries of the map. We use an applet with geotools2 as client of the WFS service. The users logaded can move into the map, talk with other users (that are near to their position), enter into the buildings, interact with objects,etc. Also there are 'virtual users' that follow predefined routes and talk histories to the logaded users. The features of layers are loaded dynamic when the user move their position, from the geoserver server. The work is still in progress (5%), but you can see at http://ferzurcal.homelinux.com .
There are some users for testing: inv1(password equal), inv2 and inv3. If you want an user, contact with email@example.com
At the RMRS fire chemstry unit in Missoula,MT, Geoserver (WCS branch) is used for
Geoserver is also utilized to display weather forecast data, along
Steve Crawford has been making a few flash applications that make use of GeoServer as the backend. The sites should be visited to see the great interactivity, as the picture is only half the story.
This shows various cancer rates in Pennsylvania, you can select a wide number of variables, with instant feedback when mousing over the counties. It uses GeoServer WFS as the backend to get at all the statistics and their link to a county.
Another nice use of Flash, making use of GeoServer WMS and WFS. Just enter a soil series name in the box and hit the button.... "allegheny" "williams" "lily" and my favorite "luckenbach" are a few of the 22000 series names. Please note that the mlra layer currently draws from the wms very slowly since it is a very hi resoulution data set that will be generalized for the next version....for best results view the mlra layer only when zoomed to the soil extent.
A great deployment of PostGSI, GeoServer and Open Layers.
Google Maps can be combined with GeoServer with relative ease, see Google Maps for more information.
This screen shot is made with google maps satellite images and API, but overlaid with TIGER public domain data instead of the expensive navtech and teleatlas that Google uses. The tiger data is coming from http://sigma.openplans.org, a demo server run by TOPP. This particular shot is of Chris Holmes's apartment, denoted by the green box. It also shows the Atlantic Yards, that are soon going to be rolled over with a huge development and stadium.
Randy George has done some nice SVG interfaces with GeoServer. This is the avian flu interface done for the TEA, (Time Evaluation Analysis) demo a few weeks ago. The H5N1_V data, bird migration polygons, and simulated alert events were hosted by NG using GeoServer (note the "topp:" default prefix). The background is DEMIS DCW (JPL MODIS is prettier but JPL is down at the moment)
Gérald Estadieu put together a set of GeoServer layers to look like Google Maps, and managed to get quite close.
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For more information (and SLD's to make your own!), see Google Maps SLD
The original impetus for SVG output was this project. It uses the streaming output and does svg transforms on the client side.
GeoServer is embedded as part of the GeoNetwork application; the Bay of Islands metadata catalog
The Australian Bureau of Meteorology has been a long time supporter of spatial standards making use of a number of free and open source products and were a key sponsor for the FOSS4G 2009 conference and climate change integration plugfest.
Bureau of Meteorology use GeoServer WFS and WMS currently; and is looking at the app-schema project to meet their Simple Feature Level 1 needs for climate and water (slated for Dec 2010 testing).
Has various deployments of WFS (both Simple Feature Level 1 and Simple Feature Level 0) and WMS instances.
Through an active contribution within the AuScope project, a world-class infrastructure system for earth sciences is being developed for interoperable delivery of information. GeoServer is part of a collection of services (the Spatial Information Services Stack - SISS) that work well together to provide this capability.
AuScope showcases various deployment engagements where it has successfully applied SISS within the AuScope Discovery Portal:
The show case is publication of information using Earth Resources schema. This is a GML 3.1 application schema based on GeoSciML 2.0. This is a great example of GeoServer supporting Simple Features Level 1 using the app-schema module.
The Geologic Survey is currently testing taking part in the National Virtual Core Library using the same technology.
GSWA also maintain additional simple features level 0 GeoServer installations focused on WMS publication of maps.
This instance is slated for production in October 2010.
A champion of application schema use GeoScience Australia has a long standing relationship with the GeoServer community taking part in much of the early work in this area. We are really happy to see their patience and support paying off with app-schema slowly making its way from a branch into wider use.
GeoScience Australia has deployments of GeoServer WMS, WFS and WFS with app-schema (for Simple Features Level 1).
GeoScience Victoria is an early adopter - both as a champion of the use of application schemas in general; and the adoption of GeoServer application schema community module in particular. Geoscience Victoria is an early "expert user" in this area taking part in the promotion and training of other organisations (and has been very helpful in explaining to the GeoServer team some of the practical issues involved in publication of complicated information of this nature).
Geoscience Victoria has helped define the GeoSciML standard and has deployed the profiles in use for Earth Resources and the National Virtual Core library.
DPI Victoria has adopted the application schema community module making use of GeoServer Simple Features Level 1 support for the publication and display of of borehole information.
Western Australian Landgate has done something very interesting using GeoServer as a component in a larger spatial data infrastructure project called "Shared Land Information Portal" (SLIP).
A Crowd Sourcing application allowing shared editing of geosptial data with history.
Publish information using the Earth Resources application schema. Hats off to the app-schema team for promoting information exchange in Australia.
PRISA is also publishing information for the National Virtual Core Library (using a schema based on in GeoSciML 2.0). This is a fascinating take on using spatial standards; as you can consider a borehole a 1 dimensional coordinate reference system.
This instance is slated for production release in December 2010.
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