University of Wollongong: PetaJakarta

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University of Wollongong: PetaJakarta
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The PetaJakarta Data Sharing Project aims to promote national and international research collaboration through the sharing of data related to the response of the city of Jakarta to flooding during the 2014/2015 monsoon season. The two data collections released as part of the PetaJakarta Collaborative Data Sharing Project will form an in-valuable suite of open, well described and richly connected data relating infrastructure and social media use in the context of flooding Jakarta. The data are all connected by their relevance to flooding, spatial location and temporal extents. These data will represent a unique insight to researchers seeking to understand the response of mega-city infrastructure to flooding in a developing nations context where social media data offer a potential alternative to limited pre-existing formal flood data networks. It should be noted that the two data collections released by this Collaborative Data Sharing Project are complimented by existing external data-sets relevant for researchers in this area. These are principally, the collection of historical flood extents released by BPBD under the OpenStreetMap license, and the ongoing acquisition of topographic map data undertaken by the Humanitarian OpenStreetMap team, also released under an OpenStreetMap license. While the direct inclusion of these data in this Data Collection is outside the scope of this project, and the data included by this Data Collection Project are valuable independently of these external data, it is important to appreciate the availability of these external data, helping to support future research projects beyond the PetaJakarta programme. The pilot study for PetaJakarta, in conjunction with the Regional Disaster Management Agency (BPBD) of the local government in Jakarta (BPBD), will proceed for one year from May 1 2014. This joint study will evaluate the potential for an integrated suite of geosocial media and infrastructure data, collected by PetaJakarta, to augment BPBD’s existing information system to support decision-making during flood response. The pilot study is building on significant existing research undertaken and data collected by the Co-CIs, including the mapping of over 1000 Km of waterways and hydrological infrastructure in Jakarta, and the development of a web-based open source platform to collect social media activity related to flood events. During the 2014/2015 monsoon season the PetaJakarta team will work with BPBD and Twitter to collect spatial data on social media activity during flooding, and augment existing hydrological infrastructure records. These data will form the key deliverables for the ANDS support PetaJakarta Data Sharing Project.
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Plastikkarte Videoconferencing
the pedo Jakarta project is all about understanding how we can harness and
social media to tell us useful information about flooding in the city of Jakarta Indonesia the approach that
we've taken is to tap into Indonesians
love of social media so Jakarta also has
one of the highest user rates of the social media network Twitter anywhere in
the world and so what we've done this year is we've collaborated with Twitter and with the Emergency Management Agency in Jakarta to build a platform that invites users on Twitter to confirm when they're experiencing flooding we've got
the emerging issue of mega cities around the world with more and more people moving to these increasingly dense and
densely populated areas in these big cities but we're also facing some really
extreme challenges of things like climate change and population and
infrastructure provision in those settlements one of the problems with all
of those people living in that city that
experiences these rainfall events and experiences this flooding is gathering
data about where that flooding is happening in real time and trying to
understand why it's happening and where it's happening we've got a map of
Jakarta all of the neighborhoods in Jakarta and we can see the river network on top of that at the same time and then
what we see as flooding happens is those neighborhoods start to light up so they
go from green so there's not much Twitter activity about flooding through to read where people are talking lots
about flooding and then sending us reports to confirm to say yes predator
Carter flooding is happening I know what
that allows you to do is then drill down to the data and you can see those
individual reports on the map in real-time and you can see some fantastic
photos that people sent us as well saying yes look at the flooding it's it's already at waist height now that
we've got this data and that we've got
the maps of how many people were talking about flooding during the monsoon season we can compare that to official reports from the government and also our knowledge of the infrastructure network to really understand oh like how many people does it take to tweak before you know that are floods happening right or
are people just commenting on the flood that's happening in the neighborhood
next to them it's not like a lot of other projects that we see during
disasters worldwide where people are just maybe passively monitoring what's going on so as well as doing that
it allows us to communicate directly with those people and say can you confirm can you send us a picture and said that obviously is invaluable information for the government but then
by aggregating that data together across
the map which is the data that you can download you can see kind of you get these hotspots of like oh that's where flooding is happening or that is is that where footings happening maybe we should
investigate that further the benefits to those people using that data are really
to allow anyone to test ideas about how social media can be a source of really
valuable information both citizens and to the government during and some emergency event so the the data that we've collected on how many people have been tweeting about flooding in different districts in the city and also the data about the hydrological infrastructure network so that the way the water moves to the city that we've been gathering as part of the project that's been quite successful because it's allowed us to share data with the Jakarta government and with other partners and institutions both in Indonesia and in Australia and world wide open data is really paramount
because it allows us to share the information and the knowledge that we've gathered with a wide variety of people and to really be open with both members of the public and the government about what data we're collecting and how we're using it why we want to do that and so there it's really satisfying when someone says well what why are you collecting this data and what are you doing it with it being able to show them well this is the map anyone can see it's online and looking here's the data that we collected this year that's behind that map and anyone can download it