This article is a companion article to the Geotechical Code of Community Conduct, a new document created by the FSC and published on March 12, 2017.
For more information about the FSLC, please visit their website.
Geotechatters, geotechicals,geotecomputers,geotech,geosciences,geocoder,geogeosystems source TheNextWeb title What’s in the Geosciencing Code of Ethics?
article Geospatial geophysics,geostatistics,geospatial engineering,geolocation source The Atlantic article By now, you have probably seen some of the tweets from the National Geospacial Observatory about the current controversy about geocoding.
These tweets include: “Geo-tagging is a horrible practice and not one that should be supported.”
“It should not be supported at all.”
The Geosphere Institute’s statement, on the other hand, was quite interesting, to say the least.
“If you can’t make your data public, why would you want to?
We don’t need a geo-tagged world.”
Geo tags can be used to determine where a satellite is in the sky, but the technology is often used in poor ways.
In this article, we are going to talk about what the FSS Geo-Tagging Program is, what the Geo-taggers are, and what we can do to improve the technology.
What is GeoTagging?
GeoTagging is an application of geo-location technology.
In geospatial terms, geocoders are a team of people who are constantly looking at the same data from different locations around the world.
They collect data from satellites that are located on different orbits, and they use this data to create a “tag”.
What exactly is a GeoTag?
Geocoding is a new, non-commercial way of using geo-tags.
A geo-Tag is essentially a list of coordinates (or geocodes) for a location.
A Geo-Tag may contain more than just a list, as the FAST tag is a good example.
The FSS has a new Geo-tags tool that allows geocoder to add Geo Tags to their existing data sets, and to add additional tags.
Geoscience is an umbrella term used to describe all disciplines related to geophiles, or people interested in geology.
Some geophilists, such as Tom DeBruyne, work in geoscience, and some geophysicists, like Robert Feltman, work on Earth sciences.
As geophilic individuals, we may not be interested in the whole geophic of the Earth, but we are curious about the planet around us, and about how it might have changed over time.
A GeoSciences GeoTag is the “official” Geo-TAG tool of the FSU, and it can be downloaded here: GeoSciencingGeoTags.pdf The Geo-Tags tool itself is a little cumbersome to navigate.
The first time you open the tool, you are presented with a “tags” list, and a list that shows all the geo-Tags in the FAS system.
Once you select a Geo-Tagging tag, you can then add tags to the tag, and select the geo tag that you want.
To add more tags, click on the “+” icon, and then click on “add more tags”.
The geotag that you choose has to be in a format that can be read by other geocode tools, such the GeoTool or the GeoCoder.
If you are curious what the other geotags look like, click “geotag.”
After clicking “add,” you are given the options for adding the tags, including the location.
Now that we have the tags that are available, we can start adding tags.
You can select a tag from the drop-down list, select the geocODE that you wish to add, and add the geotext.
Once you are finished, click the “Save” button, and you are done.
In a few days, the FSGS GeoTag tool will automatically create a new geo-TAG.
How to add a Geo Tag?
You can add geo tags by entering the geostatistical coordinates of a location in a text field, and selecting the geologer that you would like to add the geo.
For example, suppose you are geospacing from your home in New York City to the US, and want to add your location as a geologered tag to your geospacial tag.
You would enter: