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  • The photography will primarily be used by State and Local Government for urban planning, urban growth monitoring, transport planning, asset management and change detection.

  • 1950 Port Phillip Coastline Photography

  • Aerial Lidar survey totalling 5,996 km2 in the larger Golden Plains area in the States central region north west of Geelong. The project was undertaken by a partnership of State Government agencies including the Geological Survey of Victoria (GSV - Department of Jobs, Precincts and Regions - DJPR) and the Coordinated Imagery Program (Department of Environment, Land, Water and Planning - DELWP). DELWP is the lead agency and the project is managed by the Coordinated Imagery Program (CIP) under the State Governments eServices contract.

  • L3AMM_1980_AGO_SJ55

  • 1950-51 Warrnambool Racecourse Photography

  • This photography was captured for the City of Kingston as part of the 2006-7 CIP Program. The photography was digitally acquired using a ZI DMC camera system. The imagery includes 3 visible bands, and has been fully orthorectified, and tiled into 1km tiles. It is available in both TIFF and ECW compressed format.

  • 1956 Kingston Photography

  • Melbourne and Regional Aerial Photography 2001

  • Landsat 5 - TM - Orthocorrected. The corresponding Landsat image from 2001 was used as the base image.

  • This LiDAR survey was undertaken as part of a larger DTV LiDAR capture project in operation between 2022 and 2024. The DTV LiDAR Project comprises of almost 60 separate LiDAR survey blocks totaling over 60,000 square kilometres within Victoria. The project was managed by the Coordinated Imagery Program on behalf of the Digital Twin Victoria (DTV) program, a four-year $37.4 million State Government investment designed to fast track the adoption of new geospatial data and emerging technologies. When completed, the LiDAR capture project will have achieved coverage of over 99 percent of the population and 95 per cent of the buildings in the Victoria. The primary use of the data is the creation of a ‘bare earth’ digital elevation model (DEM) that will underpin the DTV geospatial data platform. Numerous other important secondary uses will also benefit from the data collected such as river health monitoring, vegetation analysis and heritage cultural mapping.