From 1 - 10 / 84
  • **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](https://data.linz.govt.nz/document/1825). **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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3532) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Bouguer Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3530).

  • The deformation model associated with the NZGD2000 datum was updated, nominally at 1 August 2013. The actual update of LINZ data took place on 14-15 December 2013. This update involved reverse patches, which means that the "reference coordinates" of features were updated. The main updates relate to the Christchurch earthquakes. The patch also updated coordinates affected by other South Island earthquakes since 2000. These updates have been incorporated into Landonline and resulted in spatial updates to all features in the affected areas. This data set contains contours indicating the extent and magnitude of the coordinate changes to assist in assessing the impact of this update on client data sets. This dataset is also available as a [multipolygon](http://data.linz.govt.nz/#/layer/1685-nzgd2000-deformation-model-version-2013-08-01-reverse-patch-coordinate-shifts-filled-contours/). For more information see [here](http://www.landonline.govt.nz/landonline-system-updates/south-island-coordinate-update)

  • **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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3530) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3531). 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.

  • The deformation model associated with the NZGD2000 datum was updated, nominally at 1 August 2013. The actual update of LINZ data took place on 14-15 December 2013. This update involved reverse patches, which means that the "reference coordinates" of features were updated. The main updates relate to the Christchurch earthquakes. The patch also updated coordinates affected by other South Island earthquakes since 2000. These updates have been incorporated into Landonline and resulted in spatial updates to all features in the affected areas. This data set contains contours indicating the extent and magnitude of the coordinate changes to assist in assessing the impact of this update on client data sets. This dataset is also available as a [polyline](http://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/1684-nzgd2000-deformation-model-version-2013-08-01-reverse-patch-coordinate-shifts-contours/). For more information see [here](http://www.landonline.govt.nz/landonline-system-updates/south-island-coordinate-update)

  • **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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3530) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3531). 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.

  • 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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3532) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3531). 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.

  • 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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3532) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Flight Lines at Elevation (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3531). 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.

  • **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](https://data.linz.govt.nz/document/1825). **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)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3532) and [NZ Airborne Gravity Bouguer Anomalies at Ground Surface (2013-2014)](https://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/3530).

  • The deformation model associated with the NZGD2000 datum was updated, nominally at 1 August 2013. The actual update of LINZ data took place on 14-15 December 2013. This update involved reverse patches, which means that the "reference coordinates" of features were updated. The main updates relate to the Christchurch earthquakes. The patch also updated coordinates affected by other South Island earthquakes since 2000. These updates have been incorporated into Landonline and resulted in spatial updates to all features in the affected areas. This data set contains contours indicating the extent and magnitude of the coordinate changes to assist in assessing the impact of this update on client data sets. This dataset is also available as a [multipolygon](http://data.linz.govt.nz/#/layer/1685-nzgd2000-deformation-model-version-2013-08-01-reverse-patch-coordinate-shifts-filled-contours/). For more information see [here](http://www.landonline.govt.nz/landonline-system-updates/south-island-coordinate-update)

  • The deformation model associated with the NZGD2000 datum was updated, nominally at 1 August 2013. The actual update of LINZ data took place on 14-15 December 2013. This update involved reverse patches, which means that the "reference coordinates" of features were updated. The main updates relate to the Christchurch earthquakes. The patch also updated coordinates affected by other South Island earthquakes since 2000. These updates have been incorporated into Landonline and resulted in spatial updates to all features in the affected areas. This data set contains contours indicating the extent and magnitude of the coordinate changes to assist in assessing the impact of this update on client data sets. This dataset is also available as a [polyline](http://data.linz.govt.nz/layer/1684-nzgd2000-deformation-model-version-2013-08-01-reverse-patch-coordinate-shifts-contours/). For more information see [here](http://www.landonline.govt.nz/landonline-system-updates/south-island-coordinate-update)