Empowering Communities with GIS Intelligence

Whether you’re patching potholes or rebuilding roads, maintaining pavement infrastructure is both costly and time-consuming. Get ahead of the curve by integrating your pavement analysis tool and your work management system. Cityworks recently release a...

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When we launched Cityworks as a fledgling startup 24 years ago, we set out to change how local governments and utilities leverage their investment in Esri’s GIS platform to improve public asset management. Although we...

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Your work isn’t limited to your desk and neither is Cityworks. With the help of a continuous network connection, Cityworks Respond provides streamlined access to Cityworks AMS and PLL specifically for field use. You have...

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From the management of underground assets—like pipes, valves, and meters—to automatic hydrant inspection to efficiencies in our billing system, GIS can help increase the quality of service your water utility provides every day. Central Arkansas...

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Water and wastewater utilities are responsible for the care of both horizontal and vertical assets. Many organizations find themselves using one type of computerized maintenance management system (CMMS) to manage their mains, valves, hydrants, and...

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It seems there is never a lack of challenges for municipalities. From increased regulations to tightening budgets, the pressure to do more with less is ever-present. This is especially true for departments that manage the...

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There’s no question that building integrations to automatically connect Cityworks with other enterprise systems can provide a huge return on investment. However, ensuring the success of those integrations requires considering their wide range in complexity,...

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Local government, public works, and utility organizations rely on many critical business systems to support their operations. From work management and customer service to finance and human resources, municipal staff are often required to access...

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“Closed means closed.” It was a phrase frequently heard within the City of Baltimore’s two largest agencies, the Department of Public Works (DPW) and Department of Transportation (DOT). The phrase was typically used by managers...

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