The Coast and Geodetic Survey, its history, activities, and organization
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The Coast and Geodetic Survey, its history, activities, and organization by Weber, Gustavus Adolphus

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Published by AMS Press in [New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. Coast and Geodetic Survey.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Gustavus A. Weber. Baltimore, Md., Johns Hopkins Press, 1923.
SeriesService monographs of the United States government ;, no. 16.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQB296.U89 W4 1974
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 107 p.
Number of Pages107
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5284352M
ISBN 100404571166
LC Control Number72003034
OCLC/WorldCa695069

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The mission of the National Geodetic Survey (NGS) is to define, maintain and provide access to the National Spatial Reference System (NSRS). The NSRS provides a consistent coordinate system that defines latitude, longitude, height, scale, gravity, and orientation and shoreline throughout the United States and its territories. Annual Report of the Superintendent of the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, U.S Government. Annual Report of the Superintendent of the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey, Weber, Gustavus A. The Coast and Geodetic Survey, Its History, Activities, and Organization. Institute for Government Research. Publications and manuscripts sent or received by the Editor of the Coast and Geodetic Survey, Organization charts of the Survey, Records concerning legislation affecting the Coast and Geodetic Survey, Administrative manuals, Administrative and technical issuances, Coast and Geodetic Survey opens a field office in Norfolk, Virginia. – During the height of the Great Depression, Coast and Geodetic Survey organizes surveying parties and field offices that employ o, including many out-of-work engineers. Coast & Geodetic Survey ship Pioneer surveys the Bering Sea.

The Office of Coast Survey is the official chartmaker of the United up in , it is one of the U.S. government's oldest scientific organizations. In it was given the name of Coast and Geodetic Survey (C&GS). In it became part of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).   NOAA’s National Geodetic Survey (NGS) provides the framework for all positioning activities in the Nation. The foundational elements of latitude, longitude, elevation, and shoreline information impact a wide range of important activities. The Bureau of Pensions;: Its history, activities and organization, (Institute for Government Research [of the Brookings Institution] Service monographs of the United States government) The Coast And Geodetic Survey Its History, Activities And Organization Jan 1, by Gustavus Adolphus Weber. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of "The U. S. Geological survey, its history, activities and organization" See other formats.

Excerpt from United States Coast and Geodetic Survey: Description of Its Work, Methods, and Organization It will be seen on inspection that this pamphlet is intended to pre sent concise statements relating to the origin of the Survey, to the general plan of its operations, to the methods and processes whereby the work is carried ou, and to some of the more important results reached in its Author: U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey. US COAST and GEODETIC SURVEY AERIAL CAMERA HISTORY Our records indicate that was the first year the Survey used photography taken from an aircraft to revise nautical and aeronautical charts. Early mapping programs were in cooperation with the Army and Navy Air Services. The photograph below shows a U.S.   Spring , Vol. 39, No. 1 By John Cloud Ferdinand Hassler founded the Survey of the Coast in and introduced precise geodetic surveying methods never before used in North America. The Survey is based on a network of triangles, of which the first was located on the shores of Long Island, with one side of the triangle consisting of a carefully measured baseline. A committee of seven members appointed by the Academy recommended that the Coast and Geodetic Survey be transferred from the Department of the Treasury to the Department of the Interior, renamed the "Coast and Interior Survey," and be given responsibility for geodetic, topographic, and land-parceling surveys in addition to its existing work.