NZ Geodetic Vertical Marks

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

6364
1430
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This dataset provides information about the position, height, height datum, height accuracy, mark name, mark type, condition and unique four letter identifier for geodetic marks that have an authoritative height in terms of a vertical datum. Heights are in datums defined at www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh....

All marks will have positions in terms a 3D New Zealand official geodetic datum. The horizontal positions of marks are provided for approximate location purposes only .

This dataset only contains marks that are within the New Zealand mainland and offshore islands. The height data for these marks have been generated using precise levelling from datum tide gauges, or has been acquired by 3rd party sources either as levelling observations or direct heights.

The source data is from Land Information New Zealand's (LINZ) Landonline system where it is used by Land Surveyors. This dataset is updated daily to reflect changes made in the Landonline.

Accuracy

The accuracy of normal-orthometric heights are described by height orders.

For more information see www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh....

Note the accuracy applies at the time the mark was last surveyed - see the geodetic database for historical information about height coordinates.

Layer ID 50784
Data type Vector point
Feature count 100157
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Survey Control Networks

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

6374
926
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This dataset provides information about the survey control network, position, position accuracy, mark name, mark type, condition and unique four letter code for geodetic marks in terms of New Zealand's official geodetic datum, New Zealand Geodetic Datum 2000 (NZGD2000).

The dataset only contains marks that are within the New Zealand mainland and offshore islands. These positions have been generated using geodetic observations such as precise differential GPS or electronic distance and theodolite angle measurements. The positions are either 2D or 3D depending of the availability of this measurement data.

The source data is from Land Information New Zealand's (LINZ) Landonline system where it is used by Land Surveyors. This dataset is updated daily to reflect changes made in the Landonline.

The mark network is segmented into six control networks which provide control marks for specific purposes. The control_network field within this layer records this network with the 3 or 4 letter abbreviation code as follows:

NRF - National Reference Frame NDMN - National Deformation Monitoring Network RDMN - Regional Deformation Monitoring Network LDMN - Local Deformation Monitoring Network CHN - Cadastral Horizontal Control Network CVN - Cadastral Vertical Control Network BGN - Basic Geospatial Network NHN - National Height Network

Note a geodetic mark can be in more than network. Also not all geodetic marks are currently associated with a geodetic network. Those that are may be referred to as a control mark. For more information about the control networks refer to www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/geodetic-programme/surve....

Accuracy

Geodetic marks with a coordinate order of 5 or less have been positioned in terms of NZGD2000. Lower order marks (order 6 and greater) are derived from cadastral surveys, lower accuracy measurement techniques or inaccurate historical datum transformations, and may be significantly less accurate.

The accuracy of NZGD2000 coordinates is described by a series of 'orders' classifications. Positions in terms of NZGD2000 are described by three-dimensional coordinates (latitude, longitude, ellipsoidal height). The accuracy of a survey mark is indicated by its order. Orders are classifications based on the quality of the coordinate in relation to the datum and in relation to other surrounding marks. For more information see www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh...

Note that the accuracy applies at the time the mark was last surveyed. Refer to the web geodetic database for historical information about mark coordinates.

Note also that the existence of a mark in this dataset does not imply that there is currently a physical mark in the ground - the dataset includes destroyed or lost historical marks. The geodetic database provides more information on the mark status, valid at last time it was visited by LINZ or a maintenance contractor.

Layer ID 50786
Data type Vector point
Feature count 110572
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Geodetic Marks

Licence

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

11207
2757
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This dataset provides information about the position, position accuracy, mark name, mark type, condition and unique four letter code for geodetic marks in terms of a New Zealand's official geodetic datum.

The dataset only contains marks that are within the New Zealand mainland and offshore islands. These positions have been generated using geodetic observations such as precise differential GPS or electronic distance and theodolite angles measurements. The positions are either 2D or 3D depending of the availability of this measurement data.

The source data is from Land Information New Zealand's (LINZ) Landonline system where it is used by Land Surveyors. This dataset is updated daily to reflect changes made in the Landonline.

Accuracy

Geodetic marks with a coordinate order of 5 or less have been positioned in terms of NZGD2000. Lower order marks (order 6 and greater) are derived from cadastral surveys, lower accuracy measurement techniques or inaccurate historical datum transformations, and may be significantly less accurate.

The accuracy of NZGD2000 coordinates is described by a series of 'orders' classifications. Positions in terms of NZGD2000 are described by three-dimensional coordinates (latitude, longitude, ellipsoidal height). The accuracy of a survey mark is indicated by its Order. Orders are classifications based on the quality of the coordinate in relation to the datum and in relation to other surrounding marks. For more information see www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh...

Note that the accuracy applies at the time the mark was last surveyed. Refer to the web geodetic database for historical information about mark coordinates.

Note also that the existence of a mark in this dataset does not imply that there is currently a physical mark in the ground - the dataset includes destroyed or lost historical marks. The geodetic database provides more information on the mark status, valid at last time it was visited by LINZ or a maintenance contractor.

Layer ID 50787
Data type Vector point
Feature count 127510
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

Antarctic Geodetic Marks

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

1572
60
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This dataset provides information about the position, position accuracy, mark name, mark type, condition and unique four letter code for geodetic marks in terms of New Zealand's official geodetic datum for the Ross Dependency.

This dataset only includes marks that are within Antarctica. These positions have been generated using geodetic observations such as precise differential GPS or electronic distance and theodolite angles measurements. The positions are either 2D or 3D depending of the availability of this measurement data.

The source data is from Land Information New Zealand's (LINZ) Landonline system where it is used by Land Surveyors. This dataset is updated daily to reflect changes made in the Landonline.

Accuracy

Geodetic marks with a coordinate order of 5 or less have been positioned in terms of Ross Sea Region Geodetic Datum 2000 (RSRGD2000) using precise differential GPS techniques. Marks with order 6 have been positioned in terms of RSRGD2000 using precise horizontal angles and distance measurements. Lower order marks (order 7 and greater) are derived from lower accuracy measurement techniques or historical datum transformations, and may be significantly less accurate.

The accuracy of RSRGD2000 coordinates is described by a series of 'orders' classifications. Positions in terms of RSRGD2000 are described by three-dimensional coordinates (latitude, longitude, ellipsoidal height). The accuracy of a survey mark is indicated by its order. Orders are classifications based on the quality of the coordinate in relation to the datum and in relation to other surrounding marks. For more information see www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh...

Note that the accuracy applies at the time the mark was last surveyed. Refer to the web geodetic database for historical information about mark coordinates.

Note also that the existence of a mark in this dataset does not imply that there is currently a physical mark in the ground - the dataset includes destroyed or lost historical marks. The geodetic database provides more information on the mark status, valid at last time it was visited by LINZ.

Layer ID 50789
Data type Vector point
Feature count 466
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

Antarctic Geodetic Vertical Marks

Licence

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

1174
38
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This dataset provides information about the position, height, height datum, height accuracy, mark name, mark type, condition and unique four letter identifier for geodetic marks that have an authoritative height in terms of a vertical datum.
Heights are in datums defined at www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh....

All marks will have positions in terms of New Zealand’s official geodetic datum for Antarctica, Ross Sea Region Geodetic Datum 2000 (RSRGD2000). The horizontal positions of marks are provided for approximate location purposes only.

This dataset only includes marks that are within the Antarctic region. The height data for these marks have been generated primarily using precise vertical angle and slope distance measurements from datum tide gauges. Some have been generated from levelling data.

The source data is from Land Information New Zealand's (LINZ) Landonline system where it is used by Land Surveyors. This dataset is updated daily to reflect changes made in the Landonline.

Accuracy

The accuracy of normal-orthometric heights are described by height orders.

For more information see www.linz.govt.nz/geodetic/datums-projections-heigh....

Note the accuracy applies at the time the mark was last surveyed - see the geodetic database for historical information about height coordinates.

Layer ID 50788
Data type Vector point
Feature count 279
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Protected Survey Marks

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

5631
1020
Updated
25 May 2018

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 25 May 2018.

This layer identifies critical survey marks which LINZ requires to be physically protected.

Thousands of vital survey marks exist in New Zealand. Many of them are below or at ground level and not noticed by most of us.

People involved in construction work are responsible for making sure survey marks are not damaged. When building works have the potential to destroy existing cadastral and geodetic marks, LINZ needs to be notified so that it can assess whether the marks should be reinstated or replaced. Find out more about looking after the national survey network

Please note there may be other important survey marks not identified on this layer, and that LINZ recommends consultation with a Licensed Cadastral surveyor before any construction or earthworks begin.

If you notice a damaged survey mark, you can report it to LINZ by filling out a form on this website

Layer ID 50839
Data type Vector point
Feature count 179451
Primary key id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Airborne Gravity Free-Air Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014)

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Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

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You must attribute the creator in your own works.

720
41
Updated
30 Jan 2017

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 30 Jan 2017.

Introduction
This dataset provides a 1 arc minute raster image of the free-air gravity anomalies, which have been downward continued to the ground surface (McCubbine et al, 2017).

Description
Gravity anomalies are differences between measured gravity (from the airborne gravity dataset) and an ellipsoidal model of the Earth’s gravity field (GRS80). Gravity anomalies correspond to un-modelled density variations within the Earth’s crust and upper mantle. They are used to investigate concealed geological structures and for quasigeoid modelling.

These free-air anomalies show values which include gravitation impact of the topography.

The national airborne gravity dataset is comprised of more than 50,000 linear km of flight observations, covering the three main islands of New Zealand and up to 10km offshore.

As the airborne gravity dataset was measured at flight altitude, the observations have been reduced to the ground surface (a process known as downward continuation).

The national airborne gravity dataset was collected as a joint project between Land Information New Zealand (LINZ), GNS Science (GNS) and Victoria University of Wellington (VUW). The airborne survey was completed in a total of eight months, over two campaigns: August – October 2013, and February – June 2014.

Users may also be interested other layers created for Bouguer anomalies at ground surface and the along track observations from the gravity flight lines at flight elevation NZ Airborne Gravity Bouguer Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014) and NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014).

McCubbine, J. Stagpoole, V. Caratori-Tontini, F. Amos, M. Smith, E. and Winefield, R. (2017). Gravity anomaly grids for the New Zealand region. Manuscript submitted for publication New Zealand Journal of Geology and Geophysics.

Layer ID 53532
Data type Grid
Resolution About 1579.000m
Services Raster Query API, Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014)

Licence

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

1131
36
Updated
30 Jan 2017

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 30 Jan 2017.

Introduction
This dataset provides gravity observations, reductions and metadata for New Zealand’s national airborne gravity survey at flight elevation. A full description of each field in this dataset is available in the accompanying pdf NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014) Description.

Description
New Zealand’s national airborne gravity dataset is comprised of more than 50,000 linear km of flight observations, covering the three main islands of New Zealand and up to 10km offshore.

Gravity observations can be used to compute gravity anomalies: differences between measured gravity and an ellipsoidal model of the Earth’s gravity field. Gravity anomalies correspond to un-modelled density variations within the Earth’s crust and upper mantle. They are used to investigate concealed geological structures and for quasigeoid modelling.

The national airborne gravity dataset was collected as a joint project between Land Information New Zealand (LINZ), GNS Science (GNS) and Victoria University of Wellington (VUW). The airborne survey was completed in a total of eight months, over two campaigns: August – October 2013, and February – June 2014.

Users may also be interested raster layers created for each of the free-Air and Bouguer Anomalies which have been downward continued to ground surface NZ Airborne Gravity Free-Air Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014) and NZ Airborne Gravity Bouguer Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014).

Layer ID 53531
Data type Vector point
Feature count 947685
Elevation Z (Ellipsoidal_Height)
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Airborne Gravity Bouguer Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014)

Licence

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

838
68
Updated
30 Jan 2017

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 30 Jan 2017.

The national airborne gravity dataset is comprised of more than 50,000 linear km of flight observations, covering the three main islands of New Zealand and up to 10km offshore.

This dataset provides a 1 arc minute raster image of the Bouguer anomalies, which have been downward continued to the ground surface (McCubbine et al, 2017).

The national airborne gravity dataset was collected as a joint project between Land Information New Zealand (LINZ), GNS Science (GNS) and Victoria University of Wellington (VUW). The airborne survey was completed in a total of eight months, over two campaigns: August – October 2013, and February – June 2014.

Users may also be interested in other layers created for the free-air anomalies at ground surface and the along track observations from the gravity flight lines at flight elevation NZ Airborne Gravity Free-Air Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014) and NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014).

McCubbine, J. Stagpoole, V. Caratori-Tontini, F. Amos, M. Smith, E. and Winefield, R. (2017). Gravity anomaly grids for the New Zealand region. Manuscript submitted for publication New ZealandJournal of Geology and Geophysics.

Layer ID 53530
Data type Grid
Resolution About 1579.000m
Services Raster Query API, Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed

NZ Kaikoura Earthquake (14 Nov 2016) Geodetic Marks

Licence

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International

You may use this work for commercial purposes.

You must attribute the creator in your own works.

2405
89
Updated
24 Jan 2017

This dataset was last updated on LINZ Data Service on 24 Jan 2017.

For further information about this dataset, see the Kaikoura earthquake information.

It is likely that many of these coordinates will be updated multiple times as marks move due to aftershocks and ongoing post-seismic deformation. It is therefore critical that the datum version and coordinate epoch date are recorded with any coordinates sourced from this dataset, along with the date the coordinates were accessed or downloaded.

These coordinates are computed from Continuously Operating Reference Station (CORS) data and geodetic surveys undertaken after the 14 November 2016 Kaikoura earthquake. They reflect earthquake movements up until the epoch date that is associated with each coordinate. Where possible, coordinates sourced from this dataset for use as control or calibration points in a project should be at the same or similar epochs. If not, post-seismic deformation may mean that new observations or coordinates do not fit well with these coordinates. Coordinates used as control or calibration points should also be well-distributed over the project area, so that any discrepancies resulting from the survey date being significantly different from the coordinate epoch date can be identified. If such discrepancies are identified, it may be necessary to use the LINZ PositioNZ-PP online processing service to generate control coordinates at the same (or nearly the same) epoch as the survey date.

Coordinates were calculated using SNAP v2.5.48. The origin of non-CORS coordinates is PositioNZ CORS that have been updated to include earthquake movements.

The 95% confidence interval uncertainties of coordinates are 0.02m horizontally and 0.03m vertically, relative to the PositioNZ network, at the epoch specified. In areas experiencing significant ongoing seismic activity, coordinates at the same mark at other epochs may differ by more than these uncertainties.

These coordinates are suitable for use in surveys and other geospatial positioning activities in the area impacted by the Kaikoura earthquake.

Layer ID 53527
Data type Vector point
Feature count 158
Primary key nod_id
Services Vector Query API, Web Feature Service (WFS), Catalog Service (CS-W), data.govt.nz Atom Feed
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