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 of public services.
Find out why GIS is considered mission-critical by many public sector organisations by reading the case studies below.
HDB has leveraged new technologies to improve the way it plans and designs its towns, precincts and buildings. With the use of good planning tools, HDB towns and estates can be made more liveable, efficient and sustainable for residents.
SLA has used Esri’s advanced Geographic Information System technology to process, manipulate, analyse and visualise 3D maps and 3D models of the entire nation-state.
SingHealth leveraged Geographic Information System (GIS) technology to analyse how a reduction of ambulance response time can potentially help save more lives.
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.
GIS technology is enabling Indonesia’s national disaster management authority to better coordinate and implement integrated emergency response efforts across the expansive archipelago.
In a bid to accommodate Singapore’s growing ridership, the Land Transport Authority (LTA) unveiled a master plan aiming to double the rail network by 2030 amidst the country’s tight land constraints.
The Malaysian state of Johor is embarking on a bold initiative to transform the Iskandar region into a dynamic, world-class metropolis by 2025.
The 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.