Coverart for item
The Resource Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies, Michael Leitner, editor

Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies, Michael Leitner, editor

Label
Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies
Title
Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies
Statement of responsibility
Michael Leitner, editor
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
Recent years in North America have seen a rapid development in the area of crime analysis and mapping using Geographic Information Systems (GIS) technology. In 1996, the US National Institute of Justice (NIJ) established the crime mapping research center (CMRC), to promote research, evaluation, development, and dissemination of GIS technology. The long-term goal is to develop a fully functional Crime Analysis System (CAS) with standardized data collection and reporting mechanisms, tools for spatial and temporal analysis, visualization of data and much more. Among the drawbacks of current crime analysis systems is their lack of tools for spatial analysis. For this reason, spatial analysts should research which current analysis techniques (or variations of such techniques) that have been already successfully applied to other areas (e.g., epidemiology, location-allocation analysis, etc.) can also be employed to the spatial analysis of crime data. This book presents a few of those cases
Member of
Dewey number
364.0285
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1965-
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Leitner, Michael
Series statement
Geotechnologies and the environment
Series volume
v. 8
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Crime
  • Geospatial data
  • Criminal statistics
Label
Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies, Michael Leitner, editor
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Street-Level Spatiotemporal Crime Analysis: Examples from Bronx County, NY (2006-2010)
  • Christopher R. Herrmann Ph. D.
  • Exploring Spatial Patterns of Crime Using Non-hierarchical Cluster Analysis
  • Alan T. Murray, Tony H. Grubesic
  • Reconstitution of the Journeys to Crime and Location of Their Origin in the Context of a Crime Series. A Raster Solution for a Real Case Study
  • Jean-Paul Kasprzyk, Marie Trotta, Kenneth Broxham, Jean-Paul Donnay
  • Fundamental Spatial Problems
  • Spatial Heterogeneity in Crime Analysis
  • Martin A. Andresen, Nicolas Malleson
  • When Does a Drug Market Become a Drug Market? Finding the Boundaries of Illicit Event Concentrations
  • Lallen Johnson, Jerry H. Ratcliffe
  • Crime Analysis
  • Convicted Sex Offender Residential Movements
  • Alan T. Murray, Tony H. Grubesic, Elizabeth A. Mack, Ran Wei, Sergio J. Rey
  • Jeremy Mennis, Philip Harris
  • Geospatial Modeling and Simulation of Property Crime in Urban Neighborhoods: An Example Model with Foreclosure
  • Jay Lee, Ronald E. Wilson
  • Measuring a Place's Exposure to Facilities Using Geoprocessing Models: An Illustration Using Drinking Places and Crime
  • Elizabeth Groff
  • Journey-to-Crime by Gender and Age Group in Manchester, England
  • Ned Levine, Patsy Lee
  • Crime Modeling
  • Crime Scene Locations in Criminal Homicides: A Spatial Crime Analysis in a GIS Environment
  • Hyun Kim, Yongwan Chun, Casey Anderson Gould
  • A Methodology for Assessing Dynamic Fine Scale Built Environments and Crime: A Case Study of the Lower 9th Ward After Hurricane Katrina
  • Andrew Curtis Ph. D., Jacqueline W. Curtis Ph. D., S. Wright Kennedy M.A., Amit Kulkarni
  • Spatial Contagion of Male Juvenile Drug Offending Across Socioeconomically Homogeneous Neighborhoods
  • Diansheng Guo, Jiang Wu
  • Applications and Implementations
  • The Use of Geospatial Information Technology to Advance Safer College Campuses and Communities
  • Gregory Elmes, George Roedl
  • Construction of a Web-Based Crime Geointelligence Platform for Mexico City's Public Safety
  • Elvia Martínez-Viveros, José I. Chapela, Amílcar Morales-Gamas, Camilo Caudillo-Cos
  • A Spatial Analysis of Methamphetamine Lab Seizures in the Midwest High-Intensity Drug Trafficking Area Before and After Federal Precursor Legislation
  • Aaron H. Gilbreath
  • Crime Mapping
  • Comparing Fear of Crime and Crime Statistics on a University Campus
  • Sven Fuhrmann, Niem Tu Huynh, Ruojing Scholz
  • Testing the Usability of Time-Geographic Maps for Crime Mapping
  • John D. Morgan, Philip E. Steinberg
  • Understanding Spatiotemporal Patterns of Multiple Crime Types with a Geovisual Analytics Approach
Control code
ocn826333130
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9789400749979
Level of compression
unknown
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)826333130
Label
Crime modeling and mapping using geospatial technologies, Michael Leitner, editor
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Street-Level Spatiotemporal Crime Analysis: Examples from Bronx County, NY (2006-2010)
  • Christopher R. Herrmann Ph. D.
  • Exploring Spatial Patterns of Crime Using Non-hierarchical Cluster Analysis
  • Alan T. Murray, Tony H. Grubesic
  • Reconstitution of the Journeys to Crime and Location of Their Origin in the Context of a Crime Series. A Raster Solution for a Real Case Study
  • Jean-Paul Kasprzyk, Marie Trotta, Kenneth Broxham, Jean-Paul Donnay
  • Fundamental Spatial Problems
  • Spatial Heterogeneity in Crime Analysis
  • Martin A. Andresen, Nicolas Malleson
  • When Does a Drug Market Become a Drug Market? Finding the Boundaries of Illicit Event Concentrations
  • Lallen Johnson, Jerry H. Ratcliffe
  • Crime Analysis
  • Convicted Sex Offender Residential Movements
  • Alan T. Murray, Tony H. Grubesic, Elizabeth A. Mack, Ran Wei, Sergio J. Rey
  • Jeremy Mennis, Philip Harris
  • Geospatial Modeling and Simulation of Property Crime in Urban Neighborhoods: An Example Model with Foreclosure
  • Jay Lee, Ronald E. Wilson
  • Measuring a Place's Exposure to Facilities Using Geoprocessing Models: An Illustration Using Drinking Places and Crime
  • Elizabeth Groff
  • Journey-to-Crime by Gender and Age Group in Manchester, England
  • Ned Levine, Patsy Lee
  • Crime Modeling
  • Crime Scene Locations in Criminal Homicides: A Spatial Crime Analysis in a GIS Environment
  • Hyun Kim, Yongwan Chun, Casey Anderson Gould
  • A Methodology for Assessing Dynamic Fine Scale Built Environments and Crime: A Case Study of the Lower 9th Ward After Hurricane Katrina
  • Andrew Curtis Ph. D., Jacqueline W. Curtis Ph. D., S. Wright Kennedy M.A., Amit Kulkarni
  • Spatial Contagion of Male Juvenile Drug Offending Across Socioeconomically Homogeneous Neighborhoods
  • Diansheng Guo, Jiang Wu
  • Applications and Implementations
  • The Use of Geospatial Information Technology to Advance Safer College Campuses and Communities
  • Gregory Elmes, George Roedl
  • Construction of a Web-Based Crime Geointelligence Platform for Mexico City's Public Safety
  • Elvia Martínez-Viveros, José I. Chapela, Amílcar Morales-Gamas, Camilo Caudillo-Cos
  • A Spatial Analysis of Methamphetamine Lab Seizures in the Midwest High-Intensity Drug Trafficking Area Before and After Federal Precursor Legislation
  • Aaron H. Gilbreath
  • Crime Mapping
  • Comparing Fear of Crime and Crime Statistics on a University Campus
  • Sven Fuhrmann, Niem Tu Huynh, Ruojing Scholz
  • Testing the Usability of Time-Geographic Maps for Crime Mapping
  • John D. Morgan, Philip E. Steinberg
  • Understanding Spatiotemporal Patterns of Multiple Crime Types with a Geovisual Analytics Approach
Control code
ocn826333130
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9789400749979
Level of compression
unknown
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)826333130

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