The province of New Brunswick offers a digital High Resolution Wind Resource that they call the New Brunswick Wind Atlas on their Service New Brunswick (SNB) website. The provinces wind data set is tiled into smaller higher resolution thematic maps of New Brunswick matching their topographic mapping network grid and depicting “Mean Wind Speeds (m/s) at 80 m AGL (above ground level)”
The Moncton Open Data is the City’s public platform for exploring and downloading open data and information documents, discovering and building apps, and engaging to solve important local issues. With the Moncton Open Data you can analyze and combine geospatial datasets using maps, as well as develop new web and mobile applications.
The Association of New Brunswick Land Surveyors has the mandate of regulating and governing the profession of Land Surveying in NB. It was formed in 1954 through an Act of the provincial legislature, which was amended in 1986. (An Act to Incorporate the Association of New Brunswick Land Surveyors)
The Government of New Brunswick began creating its first geospatial data sets back in the early 1990s. At that time, geographic information was beyond the reach of most people and industry. In the intervening years, geospatial technology has become available to a wider and wider array of groups and individuals. In the interests of enhancing both the life and business opportunities for the people of New Brunswick, the department is proud to supply data for public consumption, either through direct access or by download.
1967 is a very significant date in Saint John’s history. It was the year that the City of Saint John was amalgamated with the neighboring City of Lancaster, Parish of Lancaster and Parish of Simonds.
As a result of amalgamation, the City’s area grew from 54km2 to 366km2.
Sliding the center bar left and right will allow you to see how much the City has changed since 1967.