TECHNICAL PROGRAMME

31 March 2021

PLEASE NOTE:
THIS IS A DRAFT PROGRAMME.

THERE MAY STILL BE CHANGES TO THE SESSIONS AND DATES & TIME WILL BE ADDED LATER. ALL SESSIONS WILL TAKE PLACE 21-24 JUNE 2021.
PLEASE CHECK FOR AN UPDATED VERSION LATER.
PLEASE ALSO NOTE THAT ONLY SOME PAPERS ARE INCLUDED IN THIS DRAFT.  ALL PAPERS WILL BE CONNECTED TO SESSIONS, HOWEVER TO FIT TO AN ONLINE VERSION NOT ALL AUTHORS WILL BE INCLUDED AS PRESENTERS/PANELISTS.

 

Opening Ceremony
Commission: Key note session

Join FIG and the local organisers from GIN, Kadaster and ITC in this opening ceremony with opening addresses and a key-note speaker.

The Challenges for Smart Surveyors in a New Reality
Commission: Key note session

Founder and President of Esri - Environmental Systems Research Institute, Jack Dangermond, talks with FIG President Rudolf Staiger on the impactful latest trends in GIS software technology, how they impact surveying and the FIG community as well as thoughts and considerations on the future of the profession.

The Impact of COVID 19 on the Profession
Commission: Key note session

What impact is the coronavirus pandemic having on the geospatial industry worldwide? How do we adapt to these unexpected circumstances and what have we learned so far from these challenges?

Fit-for-Purpose 2021 - Ten years of FFP: lessons learned and what now?
Commission: Key note session

It’s already well recognised that well organised land administration systems can support countries achieving sustainable development goals. They can support responsible land policies and land management strategies, assist land dispute reduction, enable fair investment opportunities, support social and spatial justice, and overall good governance. However, a large number of people-to-land relationships (read: tenures) are unaccounted for in formal land administration systems, especially in the developing countries. This undermines equity, equality and the achievement of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). For many reasons, conventional surveying approaches have been proven not to be efficient when it comes to scaling and completing land administration systems. Fit for Purpose approaches challenge the paradigm: seek lower costs, less recording time, and appropriate spatial data qualities. With FFPLA having now being formally on the FIG agenda for almost a decade, this session will reflect the successes, challenges, and future directions of the FFPLA approach.

Integrated geospatial information for transformational change
Commission: Key note session

The Integrated Geospatial Information Framework (IGIF) was adopted in 2020, and provides a basis and guide for developing, integrating, strengthening and maximizing geospatial information management and related resources. The IGIF focuses on location information and are important for a nation's development priorities and the Sustainable Development Goals. The purpose of the session is to present the current status of the development of IGIF, and what steps and actions are needed by member states for the implementation of IGIF. FIG has an interest to encourage the implementation and creation of country level action plans.

Making the land and property sector sustainable and resilient: Ensuring Diversity and Inclusion
Commission: Key note session

Attracting new young professionals is an imperative to foster resilience in our sector. To attract the best people we need to demonstrate that our sector and practices are truly diverse and inclusive business environments that respects all human differences in the widest sense. There are increasing calls to recognize and actively implement D&I. A key part of this D& I conversation is to do more to increase the number of women in our professional world of land, construction and real estate.
This panel brings together exceptional women leaders to listen to their experience, their vision and hear their discussions on what we can all do now to explore how to achieve better outcomes.

Digital Twin
Commission: Key note session

This session focuses on the added value of joining forces between private sector, public sector and science as well as having governmental open data.

Success - a Continuous Journey
Commission: Key note Session

Katriona Lord-Levins, Chief Success Officer, Bentley Systems, joins us in this special key-note session on success. What is success? Success can be seen in many ways, personal, your work place, your customers and clients, your closer team etc. What is success for you? Get inspired...

General Assembly Session 1 - agenda items
Commission: General Assembly

FIG General Assembly takes place on 20 and 25 June. This first General Assembly session will be held on 20 June and will include the Presidents report, the Financial Report, FIG Foundation, membership matters and other General Agenda items. Delegates are encouraged to submit questions and comments in advance, and during the session it will also be possible to ask questions to and comment the presidents report, financial report and other agenda items.

General Assembly Session 2 - Election - presentation of candidates
Commission: General Assembly

Get to know your candidates... This second General Assembly session will take place on 20 June and will focus on the elections that are going to take place. To be elected are two Vice Presidents, Commission Chairs Elects and the destination for FIG Working Week 2025. Presentation of candidates will be available in advance, and this session encourages discussions with the candidates to get to know the candidates. All are encouraged to take active part in this session.
The voting will start right after the session.

General Assembly Session 3 - FIG Governance
Commission: General Assembly

The third General Assembly Session takes place on 25 June. First of all the winners of the elections will be announced. FIG Task Force on Governance has submitted a report which will be presented incl. a response from Council. The aim is that the report and response will generate a discussion during this session on the future governance of FIG.

General Assembly Session 4 - The work of FIG
Commission: General Assembly

In this session that takes place on 25 June, participants are encouraged to comment, ask questions, and discuss with FIG Commissions, Networks, Task Force and Permanent Institutions on their work

FIG Commissions Annual Meetings

The FIG Commissions are responsible for pursuing FIG's professional and technical objectives and are the backbone of the professional work in FIG.
The Commission meetings are open for everyone who are interested in the work. After the meeting each commission hosts a dinner.
Join the meetings in following rooms:

  • Commission 1: Professional Standards and Practice
    [Report]
  • Commission 2: Professional Education
    [Report]
  • Commission 3: Spatial Information Management
    [Report]
  • Commission 4: Hydrography
    [Report]
  • Commission 5: Positioning and Measurement
    [Report]
  • Commission 6: Engineering Surveys
    [Report]
  • Commission 7: Cadastre and Land Management
    [Report]
  • Commission 8: Spatial Planning and Development in
    [Report]
  • Commission 9: Valuation and the Management of Real Estate
    [Report]
  • Commission 10: Construction Economics and Management
    [Report]

The Role of Land Banking in Support of Land Consolidation
Commission: FIG/FAO

Jointly organised by FAO and FIG

The special focus of this session will be on the role of land banking instruments in support of land consolidation programmes and projects. The objective of the session is to present the findings and key recommendations of a study on good European practices on land banking conducted by FAO. The study report will be published in early 2021. FAO will also in early 2021 conduct a survey on the global application of land banking and land consolidation instruments and the result of the survey will be disseminated and discussed in the session. Finally, the session will build on experiences from FAO work on land consolidation and land banking in Europe and in the Caribbean.

Fit For Purpose (FFP) for Land And Water Management –The Relationship Of The Water And Land Tenure Nexus
Commission: FIG/FAO

Jointly organised by FAO and FIG

The special focus of this session will be on the role of participatory mapping experiences using FFP technologies such as Open Tenure (OT) in programmes and projects.
Introducing Water management as fundamental resource, mapping on water – a new approach using Fit for Purpose technologies on water and combined participatory methodology as a way to prevent/mitigate conflicting interests over the water. Water tenure relates to land tenure and data structure.
FAO will present participatory mapping experiences using FFP technologies such as Open Tenure (OT) from in country implementations as an example of Smart Surveyors for Land and Water Management Challenges.

Geospatial Information Contribution to Better Respond to Crises, such as COVID-19 Pandemic

Jointly organised by FAO, FIG, UNSD/UN-GGIM, UNECE and World Bank

Chairs: Rumyana Tonchovska, FAO of the UN and Hartmut Müller, FIG Chair Commission 3
Rapporteur: Kate Fairlie Australia

The objective of the session is to present the role of the geospatial information in responding to covid-19 pandemic and share good practices for using geospatial information to better respond to future crises and to accelerate the progress on the achieving the SDGs.

2020 was intended to welcome in a new decade of optimism. The ͚decade of action to accelerate progress towards achieving the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), while celebrating the 75th anniversary of the United Nations. However, by March 2020, with the arrival of the COVID-19 pandemic, optimism quickly deteriorated into an unprecedented global crisis. As a consequence, our world is now being forced to rapidly adapt to confronting social and economic changes and challenges, from local to global levels, across all industries and sectors, and in all areas of supply and demand. The pandemic has not only created new challenges, but reinforced the pre-existing obstacles to realizing the SDGs - structural inequalities, socio-economic gaps, and systemic challenges and risks and a lack of timely fundamental data and enabling technologies to measure and monitor what is happening where, when, and how.

Viewed through a geospatial lens, the COVID-19 pandemic has reinforced the unprecedented need for data, geospatial information, enabling technologies, and insights for governments and citizens across the globe, to not only enable decision-makers to inform policies and planning, but to also minimize the risk to people, especially the most vulnerable population groups.

This session will present the geospatial response to COVID-19, the future trends in geospatial information management to better respond to crises and accelerate the progress on the SDGs, the FAO and the World Bank support at the country level.

 Concept note

Borko Draskovicb>, Darko Vucetic (Serbia) and Rumyana Tonchovska (Italy):
Geospatial Information in Response to Covid-19 Pandemic – Serbian Experience (11111)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Urban Rural Land Linkages
Commission: FIG/GLTN

Jointly hosted by UN-Habitat/GLTN and FIG

Urban and rural spaces are inextricably linked economically, socially and environmentally. Hence, the development discourse must depart from urban and rural dichotomy, but rather adopt an integrated and inclusive approach. Central to this is the need to understand the urban-rural land linkages particularly in addressing land governance and land tenure challenges. This session will present the conceptual framework around the urban-rural land continuum and the recommendations to address land specific problems within the intersection of urban and rural development.

FIG/GLTN - Valuation of unregistered land – a practice manual
Commission: FIG/GLTN

Jointly hosted by UN-Habitat/GLTN and FIG

The session will examine the underpinning principals of the UN Habitat Global Land Tool Network 2021 - Valuation of unregistered land – a practice manual. The session is designed to inform policy makers and practitioners about the underpinning rational for the manual’s application. The session will explore areas of influence and recognition with the International Valuation Standards and the RICS’s Global Valuation Standards (Red Book).
This is at a time when valuation and its operation are undergoing a revolution in understanding and practice. Valuers are being asked to consider and include valuation decisions on all kinds of ‘assets’ from natural capital to social value as well as firm up on their protocols and standards on traditional concepts of ‘market value’. This important manual brings a lot of these thought processes to fruition as we look at ‘value’, and its attribution to unregistered land. Valuation is a critical element of for enabling effective land acquisition, taxation and transfer processes and is a key component of land administration systems.

SDG - From my Community to the World: The Youth, the SDGs and Volunteering for the Future
Commission: YSN & SDG Taskforce

SDGs and Women

How to focus on diversity and inclusion while improving tenure security? How can we collect data on the SDG indicators 1.4.2 and 5.a.1?

During this session you will learn more about how you can focus on women’s access to land as well as how tenure security is perceived. Examples from different continents, contexts and stakeholders will be shared.

Oceans and Seas = SDG14 and a Smart Future
Commission: 4 & SDG Taskforce
Chair: Dr. Mohd Razali Mahmud, Chair FIG Commission 4, Malaysia
Rapporteur: Mr. Gordon Johnston, United Kingdom

The UN’s SDG14 aims to improve the situation and this year also marks the start of the UN’s Decade of the Ocean. So what better time to present and discuss the trends and opportunities that present themselves to the professional surveying community that manage and administer land and sea areas across our world. This session has brought together a diverse group of experts who shall give their insights on what the future may hold for our seas and oceans and where the challenges, trends and opportunities for us may be. This session will offer you some insight and perspective on our future oceans. As spatial professionals we must include the oceans in our future planning and actions. Smart spatial equals a smart future.

Luigi Sinapi (Monaco):
Ocean’s Knowledge: the Role of the International Hydrographic Organization in the Incoming Decade (11213)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Virginie Tassin Campanella (Switzerland):
Legal Challenges in the Implementation of SDG 14 (11215)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Coordination of Global to Regional Geodetic Efforts through the United Nations
Commission: 2 & 5
Chair: Mr. Dan Roman, Chair FIG Commission 5, United States


The United Nations Committee of Experts on Global Geospatial Information Management (UN-GGIM) tasked the Subcommittee of Geodesy (UN SCoG) with implementing the Global Geodetic Reference Frame (GGRF). The UN SCoG has pursued development of a Global Geodetic Center of Excellence (GGCE) and is developing a geodesy layer for the International Geospatial Information Framework (IGIF). Updates will be provided on these topics with a view to significance to the regional and National levels.

After the three presentations, a panel will be convened with the three presenters as well as representatives from FIG Regional Capacity Development Network - Asia and the Pacific and Africa.

Allison Craddock (USA), Graeme Blick (New Zealand), Ryan Keenan (Australia), Mikael Lilje (Sweden) and Rob Sarib (Australia):
A Geodetic and Positioning Thematic Layer – Identifying Tools to Connect the GGRF and IGIF (11081)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nicholas Brown (Australia):
How the United Nations Subcommittee on Geodesy Is Strengthening Geodetic Foundations to Improve Decision Making (11225)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Johannes Bouman (Germany):
Update on the UN Global Geodetic Centre of Excellence (GGCE) (11226)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

UNGGIM / SDGs – From Concept to Practice with IGIF and FELA


Jointly organised by UNGGIM and FIG


The Future of the Profession
Commission: FIG Council

Special session organised by FIG Council on what to expect of the profession towards 2028 and beyond.

Historical Surveying – Dutch roots to the profession

Kelly Henderson and John R. Porter (Australia):
The First Co-ordinated Cadastre: Surveyor General William Light's Trigonometrical Survey of the District and Port of Adelaide, South Australia (11009)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Huib Ekkelenkamp (Netherlands):
The Dutch Mapping of Indonesia (11064)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Roel Nicolai (Netherlands):
Medieval Portolan Charts, a Geodetic and Historical Mystery (11089)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Chris Williams-Wynn (South Africa):
The Boers of Dutch Descent Under British Rule in South Africa (11143)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Camilla Knudsen, Terese Thode and Esben Munk Sørensen (Denmark):
The Danish Slave Cadaster on St Croix, US Virgin Island (11146)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Willem A. Joerg (Switzerland):
Celtic Landsurveying in the Noerdlinger Ries (11174)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bart Root (Netherlands):
Around the World with Professor Vening Meinesz – On the First Gravity Measurements in the Oceans (11220)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

YSN Mentoring Session
Commission: YSN

The session will run over one and half-hours. The first half-hour will be an interactive series of presentations which explore the different faces that mentoring can hold, from participants in VCSP in-Country Mentoring and the SSSI Mentoring Program. This will explore the value of mentoring to different people and the unexpected aspects of the mentoring experience and how it can change lives. The remaining hour will be spent in structured speed-mentoring, where seasoned surveyors will have the chance to speak with young surveyors in five-minute time slots one-on-one (virtually) over a series of set topic areas.

With the global trends, technological changes, as well as the declining number of surveyors in the world, the surveying profession is facing a number of challenges. One of the keys to sustaining the future of the surveying profession is a well connected global community.

Mentoring is a key part of professional development in our industry. This session brings together seasoned and young surveyors to explore and highlight the benefits of mentoring at many levels - to the mentee, the mentor, their organisation, and the profession. The session will comprise presentations and ‘speed-mentoring’ between seasoned and young surveyors present. Lessons from this session will be used together with lessons from previous mentoring programs and workshops to develop a strategy for a mentoring program within FIG and the FIG Young Surveyors Network.

01.1 - Discussion Session on Ethics
Commission: 1
Chair: Mr. Tim Burch, United States

Punya Oli (Nepal):
Ethics in Surveying in Nepal (10915)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Andre Kwitowski (Netherlands) and Alexander Samborsky (Uzbekistan):
Is there a need for Code of Conduct and Ethics also for Land Administrations (LA) organisation? - If yes, how it should be approached? (10974)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nigel Sellars (United Kingdom):
Challenges for Surveying Professionals in the 21st Century – Ethics and the Importance of Stakeholder Engagement During a Global Pandemic. (11030)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

02.1 - Regional Academic Networks: Lessons from COVID-19 for SDG Goal 4 (education)
Commission: 2
Chair: Dr. Dimo Todorovski, Netherlands

The aim of this session is to explore how the SDG Goal 4 targets and indicators would benefit from regional academic networks drawing on the lessons learned as we transitioned to fully online education.

Effective regional academic networks allow effective sharing of knowledge with good online learning management systems and learning materials, and the online platforms also allow good teachers to reach more students through effective regional networks connected online. This will potentially help support improvements in

  • Targets 4.3 and 4.5 - by improving access for both women and men.
  • Target 4.7 - the networks make it easier for learners to acquire the knowledge and skills needed to promote sustainable development.

Menare Royal Mabakeng, Stephnie De Villiers, Celina Awala, Ase Christensen and Uchendu Eugene Chigbu (Namibia):
Capacitating Graduates to Support Land Administration in Namibia (11034)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Rodolfo Salazar, Ginella Jacome (Ecuador) and Dimo Todorovski (Netherlands):
Latin America Land Administration Network (LALAN), Covid19 and SDG 4 (11084)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jossam Potel (Rwanda):
The Eastern African Land Administration Network and Covid 19: Effects and Implications (11148)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Uchendu Eugene Chigbu (Namibia) and Elias Danyi Kuusaana (Ghana):
Prospects and Challenges of Academic Networks: Lessons from Efforts at Building Competencies Among Land Governance Researchers in Africa (11170)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

02.2 - Innovation in Professional Education during COVID-19 - Session 1
Commission: 2
Chair: Mr. William Kelly, United Kingdom

This session aims to provide examples of good practice in responding to the constraints of COVID-19 and the rapid move to online and remote education. During 2020 all teaching and training institutions had to adapt very quickly so they could respond to the need for remote learning.

During this transformation to online learning we saw may very innovative and inspiring approaches to online learning. However, we also found that online learning has very definite disadvantages. Some students really cannot cope well with online learning, and some learning activities need to be face-to-face. These experiences allow us to reflect on the good and bad aspects on transforming our education online. It is now generally accepted that online learning will be part of the future approaches to education, and that the challenge will be to find the best “blend” of online and face-to-face learning.

In this session we aim to hear from leading academics and training organisations about the most innovative ways they adapted their learning and teaching to online. We also aim to have a discussion about these innovative approaches and how they help us to develop an appropriate “blend” of online and face-to-face learning going forward. This session will help inform the final Commission 2 report on Blended Learning for Surveyors.

Vladimir Zablotskii (Russia):
Ten-Years Pedagogical Experiment at Moscow University of Geodesy and Cartography: C++ Programming Course Tailored for Surveying Students (10883)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Derek Spalton, Richard Self and Omar Hamza (United Kingdom):
Designing Simulated Work for Scanning, a Case Study on the Falkirk Wheel, and Implementation of Findings. Scotland. Derek (10899)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Marinus de Bakker, Michiel Jellema and Susan Van Dijk (Netherlands):
Sustainable Development Goals in Applied Geo-Information Science Education, an Example How to Incorporate Societal Challenges in a Curriculum. (10926)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Maria Amalia Florez Huertas, Daniel Casalprim, Hernando Maldonado Pachon, Oscar Heli Jerez Jaimes and Oscar Alexis Gil Rojas (Colombia):
Education Strategy Proposal to Close Skill Gaps for a New Land Administration System in Colombia 2021-2024 (10929)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Samuel Garba (Nigeria):
Strategy for Organizing a Smart Department of Geomatics in Nigeria – a Case Study (10985)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

02.4 - Responsible Land Administration Teaching Essentials
Commission: 2
Chair: Prof. Uchendu Eugene Chigbu, Namibia

Jointly hosted by UN-Habitat/GLTN and FIG

This joint Commission 2 and 7 session involves presentations about the GLTN project – Responsible Land Administration Teaching Essentials: A structured knowledge base. FIG members were strongly involved in the development of this freely available online resource that can support curriculum development for teachers and trainers as well as self-learning. During this session this important online resource will be launched for the surveying community. The presentations provide an overview of the resource as well as describing four of the Modules.

Uchendu Eugene Chigbu (Namibia), Stig Enemark (Denmark), Menare Royal Mabakeng (Namibia), Jean du Plessis (Kenya), David Mitchell (Australia), Siraj Sait (United Kingdom) and Jaap Zevenbergen (Netherlands):
Structured Knowledge Base and Teaching Essentials on Responsible Land Administration: Assessment of Uses and Users (11008)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jean du Plessis (Kenya), Uchendu Eugene Chigbu (Germany), David Mitchell (Australia) and Siraj Sait (United Kingdom):
A Structured Foundation for Teaching and Training Land Actors in Responsible Land Administration (11216)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

David Mitchell (Australia), Siraj Sait (United Kingdom), Jean Du Plessis (Kenya) and Agnes Mwasumbi (Tanzania):
Responsible Land Administration Teaching Essentials: Core Values and Principles of Responsible Land Administration (11217)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Grenville Barnes (USA) and Stig Enemark (Denmark):
Land Tenure Security: an Essential Component of Responsible Land Administration (11218)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Stig Enemark (Denmark):
Learning About Land Policies - Building a Structured Knowledge Base on Land Policies and Regulatory Frameworks in Support of Responsible Land Administration (11219)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

02.5 - Innovation in Professional Education during COVID-19 - Session 2
Commission: 2
Chair: Dr. Mohsen Kalantari, Australia

This second session on Innovation in Professional Education during COVID-19 aims to provide examples of good practice in responding to the constraints of COVID-19 and the rapid move to online and remote education. During 2020 all teaching and training institutions had to adapt very quickly so they could respond to the need for remote learning.

During this transformation to online learning we saw many innovative and inspiring approaches to online learning. However, we also found that online learning has very definite disadvantages. Some students really cannot cope well with online learning, and some learning activities need to be face-to-face. These experiences allow us to reflect on the good and bad aspects on transforming our education online. It is now generally accepted that online learning will be part of the future approaches to education, and that the challenge will be to find the best “blend” of online and face-to-face learning.

Dimitris Anastasiou, Vangelis Zacharis, Vassilis Pagounis and Maria Tsakiri (Greece):
An Interactive Virtual Environment for Teaching Total Station Surveying (10957)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Santo Deni, Kariyono Kariyono and Mulyadi Mulyadi (Indonesia):
Blended Learning Method to Improve Licensed Cadaster Surveyor Competency Standard in Indonesia (11043)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kariyono Kariyono, Deni Santo and Budi Satrio (Indonesia):
Human Resource Competency Enhancement in Agrarian and Spatial Planning by Applying the Blended Learning Method (11044)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

03.1 - Geospatial Analytics Use Cases
Commission: 3
Chair: Cemal Özer Yigit, Turkey


Geospatial analytics is the backbone to answering location-based questions and making smart decisions related to our world. This session includes examples of the day-to-day increasing use of geospatial analytics.

Tugba Memisoglu Baykal and H. Ebru Colak (Turkey):
Spatial Data Model Design for the Need to Identify Green Property Rights (10868)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Punya P Oli (Nepal):
Spatial Database for Environment Studies of Projects (10878)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Volkan Yildirim, Bura Adem Atasoy and Volkan Baser (Turkey):
Determining the Most Suitable Areas for Logistics Centers by Using GIS and S-MCDM (10913)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Omar El Abdellaoui (Morocco), Edyta Wozniak (Poland), Abdes-Samed Bernoussi and Jamal Eddine El Abdellaoui (Morocco):
Tangier Public Dump's Stability: Mapping and Quantification Using Geospatial Techniques (10923)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Rudiney Pereira, Elisiane Alba, Juliana Marchesan, Mateus Schuh and Roberta Fantinel (Brazil):
Pattern Mining in Sentinel 2B Satellite Images Using the Knime Analytics Platform (10937)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Shakti Prakash Joshi, Pradip Raj Paudel, Udaya Parajuli, Sanker Gautam and Sudip Khatri (Nepal):
Agricultural Drought Vulnerability Assessment of Tanahun District, Nepal (10941)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Cicieliar Nkechi Bawood (Nigeria):
Morphometric and Terrain Characterization Using Earth Observation System Data and GIS (10948)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jacob Ehiorobo and Juliet Akpejiori (Nigeria):
Geomatics Support View in Flood Control and Watershed Management Within the Niger Delta Region of Nigeria (10949)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nabed Abdelkader Nadir, Nadjai Saci and Saidi Djamel (Algeria):
Digitization of the Rainfall Seltzer Map of Northern Algeria Using a Geographic Information System (10950)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bambang Darmo Yuwono, Heri Andreas and Hasanuddin Zainal Abidin (Indonesia):
Assessing the Impact of Flood Induced by Sea Level Rise and Land Subsidence in Semarang City (10989)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Azeez Alade (South Africa), Abdulazeez Abdulyekeen, Hussein Ahmadu, Abdulganiyu Yusuf and Abdulraheem Amoo (Nigeria):
3D Reconstruction of University of Ilorin Campus Using High Resolution Satellite Imagery and Conventional Survey (11003)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Madan Mohan (India):
Land Management and its Sustainable Development using Remote Sensing Approaches: A Study of Regional Analysis for India (11026)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Zabira Rakhymbay, Yerkin Kakimzhanov (Kazakhstan), Josef Strobl (Austria) and Chingiz Sadykov (Kazakhstan):
Developing a Database for Geotechnical Data Management (11057)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Miao Li, Yuheng Chen and Kaidi Peng (China, PR):
Study on Inspection Method of Push-Broom Aerial Photography Results (11077)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Denny Lumban Raja, Murni Saripudin and Sabtanto Joko Suprapto (Indonesia):
Identification of Geothermal Prospect Zone In Mount Lawu Using Geospatial and Geological Analysis (11151)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kaka Atta, Taiye Adewuyi, Musa Abubakar A., Olalekan Isioye, Lukman Giwa (NAbdulazeez Onotu and Ebenezer Akomolafe (Nigeria):
Site Selection of Electoral Polling Unit Using Geospatial Technology for Zaria, Kaduna State Nigeria (11168)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Matteo Sgrenzaroli and Giorgio Paolo Vassena (Italy):
Mapping the Geospatial Data of Hundreds of Real Estate Buildings, by Imms Instruments and Web-Cloud Based Software Platforms (11193)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

03.2 - Emerging Technologies for Geospatial Analysis
Commission: 3
Chair: Prof. Charalabos Ioannidis, Greece

Franken Jeroen, Wim Florijn, Maarten Hoekstra and Eric Hagemans (Netherlands):
Rebuilding the Cadastral Map of the Netherlands: the Artificial Intelligence Solution (11000)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dillon Pullano and Michael Barry (Canada):
Applying Conformal Geometric Algebra Algorithms to 3-D Survey Plan Boundary Topology Problems (11049)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Mudit Kapoor, Rahul Dev Garg (India), Venkataraman Lakshmi (USA) and David Hicham Bassir (France):
Solar Energy Planning Using Geospatial Techniques and Big-Data Analytics (11171)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Mike Klonsinski (USA):
RFID – The Smart Way to Enhance the Accuracy of Infrastructure Asset Tracking and Monitoring (10877)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bastian Plaß, Jan Emrich, Selina Götz, David Kernstock and Christoph Luther (GThomas Klauer (Germany):
Evaluation of Point Cloud Data Acquisition Techniques for Scan-To-Bim Workflows in Healthcare (10968)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dian Anggraeni (Indonesia):
Big Data Utilization for Processing and Visualization Owner with Maximum Number of Residential Land Certificates in Indonesia (10969)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Hristo Nikolov and Mila Atanasova (Bulgaria):
Using Information Obtained from Sar Data to Assess Flood Affected Areas in the Area of Bregovo, Bulgaria (11007)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Juerg Luethy and Carla Thoma (Switzerland):
Multi-Purpose Building Models for Switzerland (11022)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Robert Jentink, Edwin Paree, Col Offermans, Elisabeth Addink and Maarten Kleinhans (Netherlands):
Geomorphological Mapping of Intertidal Areas with Object Based Image Analysis (11060)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

03.3 - Integrated Geospatial Information Management
Commission: 3

Markus Seifert (Germany):
Smart Mapping - the new VectorTiles Map of Germany (10864)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Andre Kwitowski (Netherlands):
The Development of NSDI - How to Start? The View on Number of Challenges and Solutions (10970)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Hazel Slawson and Nath Reddy (United Kingdom):
The Next Generation Enterprise Geospatial Data Capture (11002)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Reshma Shrestha, Janak Raj Joshi, Deuja Jagat and Uma Shankar Panday (Nepal):
Informal Settlers: Identifying the Genuine Settlers and Landless of Nepal (11004)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nami Seimiya, Akihiro Sugita, Keiji Yamada, Bhuwneshwar Prasad Sah (Japan) and Lorenc Cala (Albania):
Integrated Geospatial Information for Sustainable Land Development in Tirana-Durres Area in Albania (11123)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Andrew Lai and Ben Chan (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Re-engineering the Survey and Mapping Office for the Smart City Development in Hong Kong (11132)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Janette Storm (Netherlands):
Success and Growing Use of Geo Data Asks for Integrated Information Supply (11140)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Alex Chu and Ko-kwan Fan (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Development of the 3D Digital Map in Hong Kong (11201)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Danny Yeung, Kwai-hing Tong and Lily Leung (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Enrichment of Land Information Database for Smart City Development (11205)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kenny Yiu, Cheong-wai Tsoi, Man-kong Tong and Yuk-ming Tau (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Development and Challenges of Spatial Data Infrastructure in Hong Kong (11206)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

03.4 - Geospatial impact of COVID-19
Commission: 3
Chair: Dr. Markus Seifert, Germany

The coronavirus is changing our lives worldwide. The session will focus on the importance of geo-information in dealing with the pandemic and the impact of COVID-19 on geospatial tasks. Speakers from four continents report and discuss their experiences.

Yanqing Chang (China, PR):
Analysis of the Impact of the Coronavirus Pandemic on Geospatial Enterprises and Surveyor in China in 2020 (10990)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Rosario Casanova, Carlos Chiale and Matilde Saravia (Uruguay):
Data Privacy Protection and Geographic Data Use as an Answer to Covid-19 in Uruguay (11038)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dionysia - Georgia Perperidou, Georgios Moschopoulos (Greece) and Dimitrios Ampatzidis (Germany):
Social Activities Impact and Covid 19 Second Wave: the Case of Thessaloniki, Greece (11181)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Tapio Siltala (Finland):
Importance and Challenges of Location Intelligence in Corona Pandemic (11015)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Mikail Olayiwola Olaniran (Nigeria):
Smartness of Estate Surveyors in Land Transactions from the Past to Post Covid-19 Pandemic Period (11039)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dinebari Akpee, Francis Uyo and Elgior Kpalap (Nigeria):
Mapping Nigeria’s Response to Covid-19 Using Geographic Information System (11175)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

3.5 - Participatory geospatial approaches
Commission: 3
Chair: Dr. Sagi Dalyot, Israel

Anouk Huisman - van Zijp and Jaap-Willem Sjoukema (Netherlands):
Boosting Data Quality by a Participatory Approach: the Success of Quality Dashboards and Crowdsourced Feedback (10884)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Roshni Sharma (Australia), Tom Kitto (Canada), Sahinkaya Cemre, Kivilcim Cemal Ozgur (Turkey) and Claire Buxton (Canada):
e-Volunteering in Unprecedented Times: New Synergies to Address Environmental Challenges (11128)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Konstantinos Apostolopoulos and Chryssy Potsiou (Greece):
An Open Source Application for Gamification in Cadastral Surveying (11138)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Njike Chigbu, Francis Richard Otia and Michael Apeh (Nigeria):
Developing an interactive Web Map of Abia state Polytechnic Aba-Nigeria as a vehicle for Resource Inventory and sustainable Development (11116)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Cidália C. Fonte, Alberto Cardoso, Jacinto Estima, José Paulo Almeida and Joaquim Patriarca (Portugal):
The FireLoc Project: Identification, Positioning and Monitoring Forest Fires with Crowdsourced Data (11192)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

04.1 - Hydrography in Support of Land and Water Management
Commission: 4
Chair: Dr. M.D.E.K. Gunathilaka
Rapporteur: Dr. Abdullah Hisam OMAR , Malaysia

In addition to its role in providing data for the production of nautical charts for safe navigation, hydrographic surveys also play an important role in water management. This session is dedicated to the hydrographic surveys in support of the various projects associated with the water management.

Ljerka Vrdoljak and Jelena Kilić (Croatia):
Bathymetry Modelling from Altimeter-Based Gravity and Satellite Multispectral Images in the North Adriatic (10940)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Petko Vranić, Branko Milovanović, Jovan Popović (Serbia) and Slavko Vasiljević (Bosnia and Herzegovina):
Analysis and Modeling of Danube River Sedimentation in a Part of the Critical Sector of the Waterway in the Republic of Serbia (11172)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Emily Tidey (New Zealand):
Looking Astern to Chart Our Way Forward (11188)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Juan Javier Duron Diaz (Mexico):
The Use of Digital Elevation Models and Orthoimages for the Determination of Riverbeds of Hydrographic Basins in the Zone of Tixtla, Guerrero (10987)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kengo Okada (Japan):
Reclamation Cooperation Between the Netherlands and Japan from the Samurai Period. Thoughts Through Samurai Dream and Recent Water Disaster. (10992)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Edwin Danson (United Kingdom):
Meeting the Environmental and Engineering Challenges of Climate Change Through the TSA’s Bespoke Inland Hydrography Training Course. (11059)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Alain De Wulf, Axel Annaert, Lars De Sloover, Philippe De Maeyer and Greet Deruyter (Belgium):
New Belgian E-Learning Oriented IHO Cat. B Hydrography Program (2021) (11161)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ivan Detchev (Canada):
Theoretical and Practical Course Design and Development Aspects in Hydrographic Surveying (11229)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]
This is a peer reviewed paper.

05.1 - Land and Water Management in Coastal Regions
Commission: 4 and 5

Coordination of geodetic and geospatial information is critical when trying to meld different sources of data at the shoreline. A comprehensive model of the transition from just offshore to just inshore is critical to effectively manage land and water systems.

Roman Daniel (USA):
Determining an Optimal Geoid-Based Vertical Datum (10876)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jovana Maksimović and Nevena Cvijanović (Serbia):
Combined Geodetic Surveying Methods for 2D Flood Modeling (10911)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Rhaegar Lei (China, PR):
The Unmanned Surface Vehicle Used in Hydrographic Surveying (10944)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Gomaa Dawod and Hoda Mohamed (Egypt):
Assessing ITRF Conversion Models for Kinematic GNSS Topographic Mapping in Coastal Areas: A Case Study in Egypt (11042)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jacob Heck (USA) and Michael Craymer (Canada):
Updating the International Great Lakes Datum: Enabling the Integration of Water and Land Management in the Great Lakes Region (11046)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Felix Lorenz, Thomas Artz, Thomas Brüggemann, Julius Reich and Robert Weiß (Germany):
Simulation-based Measurement Strategies for Dune Tracking with Multi Beam Echosounders (11006)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Erkin Mirmakhmudov (Uzbekistan):
Improvement of the Coordinates of Hydrological Posts Based on GNSS in Uzbekistan (11154)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

05.3 - Vertical Datums in Geometric Reference Frames - Systems of Positioning
Commission: 5
Chair: Mr. Nic Donnelly, New Zealand
Rapporteur: Mr. David Avalos, Mexico

When defining spatial coordinates, the most fundamental component is the inherent reference frame for the geospatial data. GNSS observations must have the context of the reference frame to determine positions and provide for safe navigation. Physical heights above a vertical surface are usually taken with respect to geometric reference frames. To obtain precision and accuracy, it is necessary to understand how the vertical datum relates to the geometric reference frame.

Ilies Benikhlef (Algeria):
The Contribution of Satellite Missions in the Determination of an Earth’s Gravity Field Model (10875)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Christopher Pearson (New Zealand) and Sebastien Vielliard (France):
Support for Dynamic Datums in Trimble Software (10897)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Basara Miyahara, Koji Matsuo, Tokuro Kodama and Shinobu Kurihara (Japan):
Development of Gravimetric Geoid Model of Japan Using Airborne Gravity Data Covering Japan Archipelago (10914)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Yaw Opoku - Gyamfi, Kwame Tenadu, Isaac Dadzie, Herbert Djaba and Michael Nyoagbe (Ghana):
Establishing Ghana’s Active Geodetic Reference Network, as a Tool for Enhancing National Socio-Economic Development buoyed by the realities of a pandemic. (11141)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Richard Stanaway (Australia):
Approaches to Time-Dependent Transformations Between Reference Frames in Practice (11144)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kevin Ahlgren (USA):
An Updated Surface Gravity Prediction Model (xGRAV20) (11150)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Wolfgang Söhne (Germany) and Karin Kollo (Estonia):
Advancing Geodetic Infrastructure in Europe Through EUREF (11184)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Gershon Steinberg, Gilad Even - Tzur, Hagi Ronen, Hezi Hezi Sarid and Sagi Daliot (Israel):
The Development of the Israeli Official Geoid Undlation Model (10892)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]
This is a peer reviewed paper.

Stanbury Adam (Canada):
GNSS Base Station Deformation Analysis in California and Hawaii (10981)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Gyula Iván (Hungary):
Transformation Between Reference Ellipsoids, Using Non-Euclidean Relationships (11095)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Thi Hoa Pham, Joseph Awange, Van Binh Nguyen (Australia), Khac Luyen Bui (USA) and Thi Nhung Nhung (Germany):
The Performance of Recently High Degree Global Geopotential Models over Vietnam (11157)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Machiel Bos, Rui Fernandes (Portugal), Mohammed Al-Marri, Mudher Abdulah (Qatar) and Hazem Barakat (Canada):
The New Gravimetric Geoid Model of Qatar: QG2020 (11176)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

05.4 - Aspects of GNSS Positioning
Commission: 5
Chair: Dr. Suelynn Choy, Australia
Rapporteur: Dr. Ryan Keenan, Australia

To obtain accurate and precise coordinates in a reference frame, there are many aspects of GNSS positioning that must be mastered. Key concepts and topics are covered in this session relating to all types of GNSS.

Tihui Zhou and Linbing Lyu (China, PR):
Application of Ground Based GPS Technology in Rainstorm Detection (10893)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Johan Vium Andersson and Amin Alizadeh Khameneh (Sweden):
Project Adapted Network-RTK (10895)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Robert Galatiya S.B. Suya (China, PR):
The Contribution of BeiDou-3 Binary Offset Carrier Signals to Single Point Positioning (10986)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Christina Esch (Germany):
The BfG-GNSS Monitoring Network – Delivering a Continuous Georeferencing Service for Waterway Management Tasks (11010)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Salih Alcay, Omer Faruk Atiz, Sermet Ogutcu and Ibrahim Kalayci (Turkey):
Investigation of the Kinematic PPP-AR Positioning Performance with Online CSRS-PPP Service (11018)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Daniel Gillins, Ira Sellars, Mark Schenewerk and Weibing Wang (USA):
GVX: The GNSS Vector Exchange File Format and its Application in OPUS-Projects (11199)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Omer Faruk Atiz, Sermet Ogutcu, Salih Alcay and Ibrahim Kalayci (Turkey):
Analysis of the Static Positioning Performance of CSRS-PPP Service (11014)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Anat Schaper, Qianwen Lin, Kim Sarah Janecki, Dennis Mußgnug, Max Heiken (GVimal Chawda, Lucy Icking, Johannes Kröger and Steffen Schön (Germany):
Improving Multi-GNSS Solutions with 3D Building Model and Tree Information (11028)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Vangelis Zacharis, Vassilis Pagounis, Demitris Paradissis and Dimitrios Anastasiou (Greece):
Modelling of Geodetic Refraction Coefficient Using GNSS Data (11070)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Lennard Huisman and Eltjo Keijer (Netherlands):
Post-Processing Kinematic GNSS Analysis for a Gnss Based Iot Sensor (11092)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

05.5 - Cost Effective, Multi-Technique Positioning
Commission: 5
Chair: Dr. Li Zhang, Germany
Rapporteur: Prof. Guenther Retscher, Austria

The price of surveying equipment has come down and private networks make collection more ubiquitous. However, that doesn't make it inexpensive. Techniques and tools for cost-effective collection of geospatial data are provided in the context of merging multiple sensors into a consistent reference frame.

Gintcho Kostov (Bulgaria):
Application of 3D Terrestrial Laser Scanning for Measurements of Buildings, Situated in Area, Covered with Bushes – Technical Difficulties, Solutions and Implementation (10962)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Vassilis Gikas, Ioannis Stratakos, Harris Perakis, Panagiotis Sotiriou and Konstantinos Spiliotakopoulos (Greece):
Performance Evaluation of a Purpose-Built, Low-Cost, Multi-Sensor Platform for Supporting a Truck Driver Coaching System (11055)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Saadillah Khairi, Eko Budi Wahyono and Arif Suhattanto (Indonesia):
Utilization of GNSS RTK-SMART TB5 as a Low-cost GNSS Receiver for Land Surveying (11125)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Wai-Wang NG and Chi-Wun Lau (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Application of Backpack Mobile Mapping System for Tree Survey (11133)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kenny Chan and James Wong (Hong Kong SAR, China):
Positioning Infrastructure and Indoor Positioning (11208)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Simon Navin (United Kingdom):
Smarter Surveying - Using Machine Vision and Artificial Intellignece to Map the Roadside (10904)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Karl Leiseder, Hossein Shoushtari, Thomas Willemsen (Germany), Mohammad Bagherbandi (Sweden) and Harald Sternberg (Germany):
UBI-T: Smart Surveying Instrument Using Ubiquitous Computing Concept (10954)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

06.1 - Geohazards, environment and geo-resources - surveying techniques for risk mitigation and sustainable exploration
Commission: 6
Chair: Associate Prof. Dr. Gilbert Ferhat, France

Surveying techniques are increasingly relevant not only in geohazards and environmental studies but also for contributing for better and safer extraction of the limited geo-resources available. This relevance can be verified by the diversity of interesting themes and solutions included in this technical session.

Angelica Maria León (Colombia):
Topography, Mining and Sustainability in Times of Pandemic (10874)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Mila Atanasova-Zlatareva and Hristo Nikolov (Bulgaria):
Applications on SAR and GNSS Data Used in Studying a Landslide “Trifon Zarezan” - Bulgaria (10922) (10922)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Spyros Nsubuga and Maria Tsakiri (Greece):
Data Mining Tools for Decision Support Purposes in the Early Stages of a Tunnel Project (11017)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Aaron Rooke, David Borja and Eric Saczuk (Canada):
Thermal Mapping of Wedgemount Glacier (11041)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jens-André Paffenholz, Bastian Steinhoff-Knopp (Germany) and Corinna Harmening (Austria):
3D Point Cloud Based Spatio-Temporal Monitoring of Natural Objects (11119)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Wolfgang Niemeier (Germany):
Vertical Land Movements in Coastal Areas Around Northern and Baltic Sea Within Germany (11139)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Erik van Linden, Joana Esteves Martins, Geert de Bruin, Ingrid Kroon and Maarten Pluymaekers (Netherlands):
Effects of Former Coalmining: Decreasing the Search Space of Sinkhole Formation. (11165)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Yasemin Kuleyin (Turkey):
Drone Safe Flight Line Corridor Maps (10888)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Firas Benali-Cherif (Algeria):
Use Modern Survey Method for the Fight Against the Dangers Associated with Floods (11082)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Greet Deruyter, Jeffrey Verbeurgt, Lars De Sloover (Belgium), Sander Vos (Netherlands) and Alain De Wulf (Belgium):
Monitoring Sand Dynamics based on Hypertemporal Terrestrial Lidar data (11160)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

06.2 - Geospatial technologies in structural monitoring
Commission: 3 & 6
Chair: Eng. Maria Henriques, Chair FIG Commission 6, Portugal

Effects of degradation, damages or increased aging of engineering structures, especially for those that represent high risk, must be detected, preferably in early stages, to allow for appropriate maintenance or repair actions. Geospatial techniques, used for a long time in the monitoring of structures, have shown interesting and important developments, some of which are presented in this technical session.

Nander Yang (China, PR):
Economical GNSS Chipset for Application in Structural Health & Deformation Monitoring Solution (10933)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Francis Okeke, Geoffrey Nwodo and Nixon Nduji (Nigeria):
Geometrical Deformation Monitoring of Large Storage Oil Tanks Using Synthetic Aperture Radar(SAR) Satellite Images (10959)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Alessandro Capra, Cristina Castagnetti, Francesco Mancini and Paolo Rossi (Italy):
Underwater Photogrammetry for Change Detection (10971)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Lidija Špiranec and Elias Niel (Switzerland):
Innovative Edge Computing Technology for Autonomous Monitoring Systems (10996)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Giorgio Paolo Vassena (Italy):
Construction Sites Advancement Monitoring by Indoor Mobile Mapping Systems or by TLS: the Gioa22 Skyscraper Case Study (11189)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Najat OmarJaf, Sami Ali and Iman Ali (Iraq):
Reducing Risk Factors of Back Pains Among Surveying Engineering Using the a Graduated Tripod (10912)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Patrycja Wyszkowska (Poland):
Univariate and Multivariate Models in Msplit Estimation in the Context of Vertical Deformation Analysis (10916)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Robert Duchnowski (Poland):
Vertical Displacement Analysis Based on Application of Univariate Model for Several Chosen Estimation Methods (10918)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Hasan Shahriyer, Mosbeh Kaloop and Jong Wan Hu (Republic of Korea):
Response Evaluation of Steel Frame systems with Settlement Load under Seismic Excitation using Structural Health Monitoring (10934)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Luigi Parente, Francesco Mancini, Francesca Grassi, Cristina Castagnetti and Alessandro Capra (Italy):
Commercial Devices for a Quick and Non-Invasive 3D Survey and Geometrical Monitoring of Buildings (11011)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ben Vordermaier, Richard Lemon and Sam griffiths (Australia):
Laser Scanning a 10 Year Odyssey (11048)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Tatjana Kuzmić, Marko Marković, Mehmed Batilović and Vladimir Bulatović (Serbia):
Application of Terrestrial Laser Scanning Technology for the Purpose of Creating 3d Models of Objects (11056)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bruno Fileno (Portugal):
How Automatic Geodetic Monitoring Systems are Helping Increasing Safety and Reducing Health and Safety Risks. (11135)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Jianguo Zhou, Duo Peng and Shujun Ju (China, PR):
Smart Station System for Continuous Dam Deformation Monitoring (11164)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.1 - Land Consolidation: from Plan to Implementation
Commission: 8
Chair: Ms. Marije Louwsma, Chair FIG Commission 8, the Netherlands and Mr. Kwabena Asiama, Chair FIG Young Surveyors Network, Germany

Moving beyond traditional approaches for land consolidation, various applications of the instrument in different international contexts will be presented.

Doç.Dr. Yakup Çoruhlu and Bayram Uzun (Turkey):
Legal Confiscating Based on Zoning Plan in Turkey (10921)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Henk Leenen (Netherlands):
Evolution of Legal Framework for Land Consolidation in Netherlands (10967)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Gjorgji Gjorgjiev, Vanco Gjorgjiev and Natasha Malijanska (North Macedonia):
Assessing the Benefits of Implementing a Land Consolidation Project at Micro and Meso Level (11196)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nenad Gvozdenovic (Germany):
Please add title (11233)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kalle Konttinen and Sami Ovaska (Finland):
Preliminary Study for Holistic Approach Assessing Land Consolidation Effects in Finland (10867)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Charles Atakora and Kwabena Obeng Asiama (Germany):
A Tale of Two Countries: Assessing Land Consolidation in Germany & Land Use Consolidation in Rwanda and Their Contribution to Rural Development. (10938)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Esben Munk Sorensen (Denmark):
Climate Adaptation, CO2 Reduction and More Nature in Rural Areas and New Roles and Challenges for Traditional Landconsolidation (11086)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kwabena Asiama, Winrich Voss (Germany), Rohan Bennett (Australia) and Jaap Zevenbergen (Netherlands):
Meeting the 2030 Agenda: Responsible Consolidation of Ghana's Customary Lands (11100)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Torben Juulsager (Denmark):
Sustainable Landscapes of the Future – an Approach to Multilateral Land Use in Rural Areas (11195)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.2 - GIS for Monitoring and Evaluation of Sustainable Land Use
Commission: 3 and 8
Chair: Prof. Hartmut Müller, Chair FIG Commission 3 and Ms. Marije Louwsma, Chair FIG Commission 8

GIS applications have much to offer for the transition towards sustainable and fair land use. In this session the diversity of applications, from GIS analyses to monitoring, will be highlighted, and discussed. Several innovative initiatives will be pitched for example to tackle illegal deforestation and enhance forest conservation, a spatial data strategy for detecting natural hazards, and using geoinformatics for spatial planning. The pitches will be followed by a forum where participants can raise questions or share experiences.

Hasanuddin Z. Abidin, Rosalina Lien, Dodi S. Riyadi, Nurwadjedi Sarbini and Antonius B. Wijanarto (Indonesia):
One Map Policy of Indonesia: Status, Challenges, and Future Plan (10887)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Agata Lo Tauro (Italy):
Geomatics Ans AI for Citizens' Well-Being (10900)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Asmae Azzioui, Moulay Hafid Bouhamidi, Mustapha Mouadine and Mohammed Ettarid (Morocco):
Innovative Approach for a Reliable Mapping of the Morocco’s Solar Resource (10917)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]
This is a peer reviewed paper.

Aneeqa Azeem (Pakistan):
Identification of Environmentally Suitable Areas for Industrial Siting Using Multi-criteria Decision Analysis (10955)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Guro Voss Gabrielsen (Norway):
Ten Years to Go: the Role of Geospatial Information When Approaching 2030 (10972)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Michael Oketunde Okegbola and Samson Adetoro Okegbola (Nigeria):
Unmanned Aerial System (UAS) Application in Vegetation Index Mapping along River Shoreline (10980)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Moustafa Baraka (Egypt):
Considerations for Extending UN SDG Metadata Indicators to Include Selected NSDI Metadata Sections (10997)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Abdullateef Bako, Olalekan Aduloju, Abdulfatai Anofi, Ufedo-ojo Adikwu and Emmanuel Aina (Nigeria):
Leveraging Information and Communications Technology (ICT) for Effective Planning Administration in Lagos, Nigeria (11012)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Volkan Yildirim, Fatih Terzi and Bura Adem Atasoy (Turkey):
Determining Waste Bins Locations by Using GIS (11013)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Needam Yiinu, Dinebari Akpee and Tosin Aogo (Nigeria):
Crime Modelling in Rivers State Using Geographic Information System-A Case Study of Khana Local Government Area (11072)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kshitij Raj Sharma, Sandhya Dhakal, Shraddha Sharma, Sovas Tiwari and Susmina Manandhar (Nepal):
Creation of Spatial Database Using Open Data and Impact Assessment of Local Bodies Involvement: a Detail Case Study of Modi Rural Municipality, Nepal (11101)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Israel Taiwo, Lawrence Adewole, Mofolusho Fagbeja and Ifeoluwa Balogun (Nigeria):
Web-Based Geospatial Information System to Access Land Suitability for Arable Crop Farming in Ekiti State, Nigeria (11118)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]
This is a peer reviewed paper.

Reza Abdullah, Virgo Ereta Jaya, Farid Hidayat and Suwandi Prasetyo (Indonesia):
eOffice Mobile Apps to Support eGovernance : New Behavior in New Reality (11153)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Blessing Kavhu (Zimbabwe), Zama Mashimbye and Linda Luvuno (South Africa):
Climate-Based Segmentation and Incremental Inclusion of Spectral Indices to Enhance Land-Use/cover Change Accuracy of a Heterogeneous Transboundary Drainage Basin (11159)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ana Cornelia Badea and Gheorghe Badea (Romania):
Traffic Analysis Studies Using GIS Tools (11169)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Hakeem Olujide and Felix Odeyemi (Nigeria):
Geospatial Analysis of Land Use/Cover Changes and Urban Sprawl Trend in Ede Region, Nigeria (11185)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Anouk van Stokkom, Jorn Dallinga, Michael Debuyser, Dirk Hoekman, Boris Kooij (Netherlands), Pablo Pacheco, David Thau (USA), Suzanne Valkman, Hans Beukeboom and Judith Ament (Netherlands):
An Innovative Early Warning System to Tackle Illegal Deforestation (10885)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Magdalena Grus, Marcel Broekhaar, Tony Baving and Lukasz Grus (Netherlands):
Towards Digital Twin of Living Environment – Use Case from the Zwolle City and the Dutch Kadaster (11001)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kari Strande (Norway):
National Geospatial Strategy Related to Natural Hazards and Disasters (11158)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.3 - Water Governance – Facing the Effects of Climate Change
Commission: 8
Chair: Prof. Isaac Boateng, Ghana

A climate resilient approach for water governance, securing the availability of water as a resource, yet finding adaptive and mitigating strategies to deal with rising sea levels and flooding is much needed. Building resilience secures liveability, ecological, environmental, and economic viability for both urban and rural areas. This session presents some current thinking about water governance policies, managing water resources, and future scenarios strategies to guide professionals and practitioners in water management.

Hassan Musa and Adamu Bala (Nigeria):
Development of a Hydrological Model for Automation of Watershed Analysis (10975)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ali Erdem Ozcelik (Turkey):
Water Resources Management Framework using Blockchain Technology integrated with INSPIRE and Turkey National GIS (TUCBS) (10976)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Khairul Saleh Jamaludin and Ismail Omar (Malaysia):
If Only Surveyors Were to Be at the Forefront of Geospatial Technology Like Previously – Perhaps There'll Be No More Flash Floods. (11021)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ali Erdem Ozcelik (Turkey):
Water Resources Management Framework using Blockchain Technology integrated with INSPIRE and Turkey National GIS (TUCBS) (11079)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Leila Hashemi-Beni (USA):
Inundation Mapping Using UAVs: Fixed Wing Vs. Multirotor (11203)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Marija Juric and Jennifer Ullgren (Sweden):
The Rebuilding of Slussen and Securing the Right to Drinking Water for over Two Million People (10882)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

João Lobo (Mozambique) and Carlos Antunes (Portugal):
Conceptual Model of a Marine and Coastal Spatial Data Infrastructure for Mozambique (11035)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Lisa-Maria Gigl and Maximilian Kreutzer (Germany):
A Water Management Strategy and Monitoring Plan to Improve the Water Quality of Bagmati River in Kathmandu Valley, Nepal (11115)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Richard Pagett (United Kingdom), Isaac Boateng, Kwasi Appeaning Addo, Philip-Neri Jayson-Quashigah and Kofi Adu-Boahen (Ghana):
Good Practice for Resilience Planning to Address Water Governance Challenges in Africa (11210)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Diane A. Dumashie (United Kingdom):
Governance in African Transboundary Water Basins (11212)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.4 - Spatial Planning, Land Use, and Land and Water Management
Commission: 8
Chair: Ms. Marije Louwsma, Chair FIG Commission 8, the Netherlands

Optimising land use, preventing environmental hazards, proper waste management and early detection of deforestation all relate to sustainable development. The relevance of spatiality regarding the use, reuse and recycling of land and its resources is addressed in this session.

Szczepańska Agnieszka, Senetra Adam and Mirosław Bełej (Poland):
Integrated Land and Water Management on the Example of the Recreational Function in the City (10879)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Adrianna Czarnecka and Wioleta Krupowicz (Poland):
Sustainable Development of Road Network as an Element of Shaping the Rural Landscape in Poland (10890)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Reelika Piik (Estonia) and Jan Spijkerboer (Netherlands):
Rail Baltica in Estonia- a Challenging Land Acquisition Project (10901)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Tanka Prasad Dahal, Reshma Shrestha and Purna Bahadur Nepali (Nepal):
Land Use Planning Through Land Use Zoning for Food Security in Nepal (10961)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Walter Timo de Vries (Germany):
Testing and Improving the 8r Framework of Responsible Land Management to Assess Major Land Interventions (10966)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bambang Edhi Leksono, Santi Azzahrah, Putri Rahmadani and Brilian Adie (Indonesia):
Pangandaran Coastal Land Carrying Capacity Analysis for Tourism Activity (10973)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Claire Buxton (Canada):
Experience Versus Expectation - The Effect of Land Development Professionals’ Decisions on Sense of Community, Sense of Place, and Flexibility of Tenure (11078)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Cemre Sahinkaya (Turkey) and Geoffrey K. Payne (United Kingdom):
Evaluation of a Capital City's Transformation over 40 Years in Relation to the Sustainable Development Goals: The Case Study of Ankara, Turkey (11097)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nazim Serdar Bilim and Ahmet Yilmaz (Turkey):
A Bibliometric and Content Analysis of Land Readjustment (11106)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Raymond Peter Lubwama and Lydia Mazzi (Uganda):
Impact of Urbanization on Cultural Heritage Landscapes- Naggalabi Case Study (11124)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Thomas Vintges (Netherlands):
LAND-at-scale (11127)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Sri Eka Wati (Indonesia):
Integration of Natural Resource Account: a Case Study in Pekalongan Regency, Central Java, Indonesia (11129)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dionysia - Georgia Perperidou (Greece):
Spatial Planning in Greece: from the Past to the Economic Crisis and the Future (11177)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.5 - Urban Challenges – strategies for sustainable and inclusive cities
Commission: 8 and 9
Chair: Prof. Uchendu Eugene Chigbu, Namibia

Rapid urbanization poses several challenges for sustainable and inclusive cities. This session highlights various aspects of sustainable and inclusive cities, such as affordable housing, capturing public value, informal settlements and diversity of land use within urban areas.

H. Ebru Colak and Tugba Memisoglu Baykal (Turkey):
Producing a Land Valuation Map with GIS Using Nominal Asset Land Valuation Method: Case Study of Trabzon Provinve, Turkey (10869)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Elżbieta Bielecka (Poland):
Comparison of the Thematic Data on the Use of Land in Urbanized Areas in Selected European Countries (10953)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Heike Weippert, Tilman Sperle (Germany), Hamidreza Ostadabbas (Iran), Sanchalita Bandyopadhyay (India) and Dietrich Schröder (Germany):
Development of an Interactive Web GIS Application to Simulate Housing Potential and Demand - on the Example of the City of Ulm (10999)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Frank Friesecke (Germany):
How to Create Affordable Housing? New Directions for Land Regulations and Housing Policy in Germany (11045)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Steven Nystrom (USA), Chryssy Potsiou (Greece), Rik Wouters (Netherlands) and Maike Salize (Switzerland):
Post COVID-19 Recovery in Informal Settlements (11061)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Du Shunji and He Qian (China, PR):
Basic Data Survey and Investigation of Urban Renewal and Reconstruction Based on Multi-technology Integration (11098)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Ahmet Yilmaz (Turkey):
Public Value Capture Tools in Turkey (11103)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Felician Komu (Tanzania):
Affordable Housing in Africa – the Quandary of Financialization of Housing in Tanzania (11149)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

09.2 - Valuation supporting better and transparent decision making
Commission: 9
Chair: Mr. Ben Elder, Chair FIG Commission 9, United Kingdom

This session will explore the challenges to valuation practice and theory in a rapidly changing market where transactional data has been scare. The session will focus on how Valuation supports better decision making and can provide a clear audit trail through complex decision making processes.

Luc Hermans, Ruud Kathmann and Marco Kuijper RO (Netherlands):
Smart Surveyor for Property Assessment The use of Geographic information systems in real estate assessment In The Netherlands. (11053)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Please insert Please insert (Turkey):
The Prediction Performances of Svm and Ann Methods for Mass Apprasial Assessment: a Case Study from Ankara (11230)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Winrich Voss and Peter Ache (Germany):
Impacts of Coronavirus Pandemic on Property Markets and Valuation Purposes (11191)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Radosław Cellmer (Poland):
Development of Land Value Maps with the Use of Geostatistical Methods (10943)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Catherine Kariuki and Nicky Nzioki (Kenya):
Implementing the Sustainable Development Goals: The Role of Universities in Kenya the Fortunes of University Laundry Women in Nairobi (11147)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Esther Oluwafolakemi Ola-Ade (Nigeria):
Minimizing Variations and Fluctuations in Housing Delivery in the Developing Economy of Nigeria. (11198)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Alexandra Nadia Cirdei and Daniela Raboj (Romania):
Turning Challenges into Opportunities Regarding Office Spaces (10965)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Peter Ache, Antje Haase, Albert Fittkau, Matthias Soot and Caroline/Sebastian Stockhausen/Krieger (Germany):
Public and Private Data Sources and Its Potential for Real Estate Transparency in Germany (11085)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Israel Ogbonna (Nigeria):
Adoption of Contingent Valuation Method for Solving Compensation aspect of Nigeria’s Land Rights Question (11167)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Seckin Yilmazer and Sultan Kocaman (Turkey):
On the Prediction Performances of SVM and ANN Methods for Mass Appraisal Assessment: A Case Study from Ankara (Turkey) (11209)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Bastiaan Reydon and Marije Louwsma (Netherlands):
Land Price Valuation:an Example Using Hedonic Prices (11183)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

10.1 - De-carbonising construction for surveyors
Commission: 10
Chair: Mr. Alan Muse, Chair FIG Commission 10, United Kingdom

ICMS, Third Edition (to be published later this year) will extend the international standard for cost reporting to encompass carbon metric reporting. What benefits will this bring in de-carbonising construction and how will it be used in practice?

Nsikak Udo, Moses Udo and Efanga Efanga (Nigeria):
Covid19: Its Narratives on Adoption of Local Building Materials and Supply Chain Disruption in Nigerian Construction (11019)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Esther Ola-Ade (Nigeria):
Effect of Design Errors on C of Building Projects in Nigeria. (11037)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Krishna Mochtar (Indonesia):
Implementation of Performance-Based Contract in Indonesia Construction (11099)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Adebola Adeyera and Abubakar Maigatari (Nigeria):
The Impact of the Nigerian Construction Industry Professionals Towards the Attainment of United Nation Suatainable Development Goals 2030 (11105)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

BIM Workshop
Chair: Prof. Christian Clemen, Germany

Miika Kostamo and Petteri Palviainen (Finland):
10 Years of Development in Model-Based Openbim Workflow in Infrastructure Surveying in Finland from a Surveyor's Perspective. (10945)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Kolo Baba and Mustapha Abdulrazak (Nigeria):
Level of Awareness of Project Team on the Role of Quantity Surveyors in a Bim Environment (11058)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

50 High-Resolution Laser Scans/Hour – Workflow Description of Extensive TLS Projects with a RIEGL VZ-400i Laser Scanner
Chair: Mr. Nikolaus Studnicka, RIEGL Manager Terrestrial Laser Scanning Business Division

In practical use the RIEGL VZ-400i laser scanner proves daily that it is one of the fastest in its class. Up to 400 scan positions can be recorded in an 8-hour working day and are already registered to each other during data acquisition. High-resolution photos are taken in parallel. This workshop will show - even to newcomers - how a single operator can handle such an extensive scanning project. It starts with data acquisition, which is extremely fast, both outdoors and indoors (even without light and GPS reception). Already during scanning, it is possible to follow on a mobile device how the scan positions combine to form a floor plan. Back in the office, the data can be transferred into a homogenized and balanced point cloud using the newly developed "One-Touch-Processing-Wizard". In the workshop, the entire workflow is displayed, questions arising will be discussed and answered.

02.3 - Blended Learning: lessons from our responses to COVID-19
Commission: 2
Chair: Dr. David Mitchell, Chair FIG Commission 2, Australia

This workshop aims to provide examples of good practice in responding to the constraints of COVID-19 and the rapid move to online and remote education, and discuss these. This will form a basis for workshopping what blended learning will look like for surveying education.

During 2020 all teaching and training institutions had to adapt very quickly so they could respond to the need for remote learning. During this transformation to online learning we saw may very innovative and inspiring approaches to online learning. However, we also found that online learning has very definite disadvantages. Some students really cannot cope well with online learning, and some learning activities need to be face-to-face. These experiences allow us to reflect on the good and bad aspects on transforming our education online. It is now generally accepted that online learning will be part of the future approaches to education, and that the challenge will be to find the best “blend” of online and face-to-face learning.

In this session we have examples of good practices in online education and the most innovative ways learning and teaching to online, and results of a student questionnaire on learning strategies and preferences. There will also be insights into how face-to-face learning can benefit from online content, and how online content can be blended with face-to-face activities. Using break out groups and a World Café approach we also aim to hear from participants about these innovative approaches and how they help us to develop an appropriate “blend” of online and face-to-face learning going forward. This session will help inform the final Commission 2 report on Blended Learning for Surveyors.

Marie Christine Robidoux (Canada):
Moving Towards an Online Degree in Surveying/Geomatics in Canada & Foreign Trained Professionals (10886)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Michael Mayer, Jerome Dutell and Monika Przybilla (Germany):
On the Status of Geodetic Education in Germany During the COVID-19 Pandemic (11071)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

David Mitchell (Australia), Chethna Ben (Fiji), Franka Grubisic (Croatia) and Mudit Kapoor (India):
Surveying Student Learning Strategies and Preferences: Preliminary Results from a Global Questionnaire During COVID (11200)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

08.6 - Generic Tool for Land Consolidation
Commission: 8
Chair: Ms. Marije Louwsma, Chair FIG Commission 8, the Netherlands

A workshop to discuss the current idea of a generic tool for land consolidation. The tool can be configured to meet the needs of local contexts regarding tenure system, legislation and process / procedures.

Marije Louwsma, Peter Oukes, Maartje Lof and Gerjan Meijer (Netherlands):
Generic Tooling for Land Consolidation – the Concept Implemented (10894)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Standards Network - LADM/3D LA Workshop
Commission: 7

Yanitsa Yankova (Bulgaria):
3D Cadastral Model in Bulgaria (10896)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Clava Ginting (Indonesia):
3D Cadastre Implementation in Indonesia (10947)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Andres Guarin, Daniel Casalprim, Leonardo Cardona and Oscar Zarama (Colombia):
Data Quality Control in the Process Massive Land Survey According to the LADM-COL (10982)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nor Ainn Alfatihah Zamzuri, Muhammad Imzan Hassan and Alias Abdul Rahman (Malaysia):
Developing 3D Marine Cadastre Data Model within Malaysian LADM Country Profile – Preliminary Result (10994)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Brent Jones (USA):
Fit-for-Purpose Land Administration – LADM and SaaS Infrastructure (11033)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Katherine Smyth (USA):
Supporting Field to Formal Cadastre Workflows with Scalable LADM Implementation (11063)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Maria Gkeli, Chryssy Potsiou and Charalabos Ioannidis (Greece):
BIM data as Input to 3D Crowdsourced Cadastral Surveying - Potential and Perspectives (11069)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Derick Boateng Okyere, Chrit Lemmen (Netherlands) and Zaid Abubakari (Ghana):
Requirements for a LADM Country Profile for Ghana (11087)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Abdullah Alattas, Marianne de Vries (Netherlands), Sisi Zlatanova (Australia) and Peter van Oosterom (Netherlands):
3D pgRouting and visualization in Cesium JS using the integrated model of LADM and IndoorGML (11114)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Sudarshan Karki, Sisi Zlatanova and Rod Thompson (Australia):
Literature Survey of LADM Research: 2009 - 2020 (11134)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Morten Dalum Madsen, Jesper Mayntz Paasch and Esben Munk Sørensen (Denmark):
Danish Urban and 3D Property Design (11145)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Mathew Warnest, Jon Davies, Isa Ali Abdulla and Naji Sabt (Bahrain):
Urban Development and Resilience in the Kingdom of Bahrain: A 3D-enabled National Geospatial Programme for a Sustainable Future (11179)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Eftychia Kalogianni, Efi Dimopoulou (Greece), Erik Stubkjaer (Denmark), Hans Christoph Gruler (Switzerland) and Christiaan Lemmen (NPeter Van Oosterom (Netherlands):
Developing the Refined Survey Model for the LADM Revision Supporting Interoperability with Other Standards (11182)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Dionysia - Georgia Perperidou, Georgios Moschopoulos, Konstantinos Sigizis (Greece) and Dimitrios Ampatzidis (Germany):
Greece's Laws on Properties and the Third Dimension: a Comparative Analysis (11186)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]

Nelson Yam (Hong Kong SAR, China), Calvin Kam and Min Song (USA):
Development of the BIM Data Repository of Lands Department (11202)
[abstract] [paper] [handouts] [video]