A Look at Emerging Industries - Biotechnology Connecticut Teen Launches First Telework Jobs Website for High School and College Students
Dec 04

Want a truly 21st century career that combines interests in the Earth, space, and high technology? How about an emerging field where new “offshoot” opportunities are occurring all the time?

The geospatial industry acquires, integrates, manages, analyzes, maps, distributes, and uses geographic, temporal and spatial information and knowledge. The industry includes basic and applied research, technology development, education, and applications to address the planning, decision-making, and operational needs of people and organizations of all types.

Within Geospatial Technology, Photogrammetrists and Remote Sensing Specialists use pictures and other information from satellites, planes, and ground sensors to plot and gather data about where things are on Earth. Geographic Information Systems Analysts then review and turn this data into maps and decision-making tools.

And where might Geospatial Technology professionals, technologists, and technicians actually work? In addition to local, state, and federal government agencies, these skilled individuals can be found employed in the private and non-profit sectors in a wide-range of related scientific and technical fields, such as agriculture and soils; archeology; biology; cartography; ecology; environmental sciences; forestry and range; geodesy; geography; geology; hydrology and water resources; land appraisal and real estate; medicine; transportation; urban planning and development, and more.

Email This Post To A Friend Email This Post To A Friend

Leave a Reply