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    Metadados referentes à base de dados do Plano de Recursos Hídricos da Região Hidrográfica II - Guandu. Arquivos contendo dados sobre a hidrogeologia da RHII, bem como, de reservas e exploração de águas subterrâneas. Arquivo vetorial contendo as unidades hidrogeológicas localizadas na RHII. Dado recebido do Plano Integrado de Recursos Hídricos da Bacia Hidrográfica do Rio Paraíba do Sul e Planos de Ação de Recursos Hídricos das Bacias Afluentes (COHIDRO; AGEVAP, 2014): Empresa de Pesquisa Energética: Projeto - Avaliação Ambiental Integrada da Bacia do Paraíba do Sul. Metadados administrados pela Gerência de Gestão do Território e Informações Geoespaciais (GEGET), setor pertencente à Diretoria de Biodiversidade e Áreas Protegidas e Ecossistemas - DIBAPE. Consulte também: https://arcg.is/0zWyDe

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    O Sistema Geográfico de Informações para o Planejamento Municipal – SIGIPLAM, coloca à disposição dos municípios uma ferramenta à ser utilizada no processo de planejamento e gestão municipal, que também pode oferecer subsídios para a elaboração do Plano Diretor Municipal Participativo. O SIGIPLAM oferece um conjunto de informações sistematizadas, principalmente em forma de mapas temáticos e cartas imagens, a serem utilizadas com o software TerraView, que vai permitir aos técnicos municipais a visualização de dados geográficos, com recursos de consulta e análise, servindo de canal de comunicação entre o SIPAM e as Prefeituras, garantindo o retorno de informação atualizada em meio digital. Com a utilização do TerraView é possível manipular os dados vetoriais (pontos, linhas e polígonos) e matriciais (grades e imagens) armazenados em bancos de dados (ACCESS, PostgreSQL, MySQL e Oracle), permitindo que o sistema seja realimentado com novos dados. Esses dados deverão retornar ao SIPAM para enriquecimento da Base de Dados do SIPAM e geração de produtos mais detalhados e/ou atualizados.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.

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    During National Science Week on Sunday 26th August 2007, Geoscience Australia opened its doors to the community to showcase a diverse range of work activities. Members of the public had the opportunity to discover how earthquakes are detected, pan for gold, tour the building, view Australia in 3D, become a seafloor detective and talk to the people who work for Australia's national geoscience research organisation. The photographs of that open day have been converted into thumbmail images and are available on the GA web site.