A combining of data from 23 Water Level and Flow monitoring stations from water areas in Alberta that directly influence the Water Level and Flow of the North Saskatchewan River.
A combination of data from 3 Water Level and Flow monitoring stations from water areas in Albert that directly influence the Water Level and Flow of the Sturgeon River.
This data is sourced from the Government of Alberta website and as such the Government of Alberta's disclaimer covers this data.
Government of Alberta Disclaimer:
Data provided through this web app is provisional and preliminary in nature. Data is automatically generated by remote equipment that may not be under control of the Government of Alberta. This data has not been reviewed or edited for accuracy and may be subject to significant change when reviewed or corrected. Please exercise caution and carefully consider the provisional nature of the information provided. The Government of Alberta assumes no responsibility for the accuracy or completeness of this data and any use of it is therefore, entirely at your own risk.
Additional Government of Alberta "Provisional Data Disclaimer":
Alberta Environment routinely collects real-time hydrometeorological data from meteorological and stream gauges using telephone and communications satellites to support its water resources management activities. These gauges are owned and operated by different organizations and partners outside the Alberta Government.
Near Real-Time data provided at this site are provisional and preliminary in nature. They are automatically generated by remote equipment that may not be under Alberta Government control and have not been reviewed or edited for accuracy. These data may be subject to significant change when manually reviewed and corrected.
The accuracy of the data can be affected by many factors including:
- malfunction of recording equipment
- algal and aquatic growth in the stream which affects the stage-discharge relationship
- backwater from ice or debris such as log jams
- changes to the stream bed geometry
Please exercise caution and carefully consider the provisional nature of the information provided. The Government of Alberta assumes no responsibility for the accuracy or completeness of these data and any use of them is entirely at your own risk. “
Detailed Voting Record of each motion made at Council or selected Committee meetings (see attachment below for details). Members of Council or the Committee will be shown as voting ‘in favour’ ‘opposed’ or ‘absent’. While Councillors are allowed to abstain from voting, this can only happen under exceptional circumstances (the Councillor must have a pecuniary interest in the matter). Therefore, it is very unlikely to see an ‘abstention’ noted.
(While every effort is taken to ensure its accuracy, the data presented here is for informational purposes only. The official record of the Council and Committee meetings shall be the Agendas, Minutes and supporting documents approved by and filed with the City Clerk.)
The location of manholes in the City of Edmonton. A manhole is a vertical structure connecting the ground-level to an underground sewer.
The City of Edmonton provides this information based on the records retained by the City of Edmonton with respect to the matters. The City of Edmonton provides no warranty or representation as to whether the information is correct, accurate or free from error and whether it is otherwise suitable for your use or purpose.
List of issued building permits from the City of Edmonton - Sustainable Development Department for the public to do construction or maintenance on a structure located in the City. Note - All records start from January 1, 2009.
311 Explorer is a web-based mapping tool that uses the City’s open data information to search, filter, and display 311 service requests on public property. You will be able to:
View the various types of service requests on public property that have been generated in a neighborhood, ward or across the city, see the status of service requests, use the map or charts for analysis of neighbourhoods
The Naming Committee approves names for municipal facilities, new neighbourhoods, parks and roads. This involves input from both City administration and citizens.
Indigenous people have lived in the Edmonton area for more than 10,000 years. Edmonton currently has an urban Indigenous population of over 50,000, the second-largest in Canada, and it is growing quickly. Reflecting this rich past and large population are over 100 place names in Edmonton with Indigenous roots. Many of the names are familiar, but not automatically associated with their Cree or Métis origins. This data set allows users to explore Edmonton by learning the Indigenous source of many of the place names found in our city, including streets, parks, neighbourhoods, walkways and more.