Corn field

Water and Ocean Resources

With climate change affecting our natural resources, how we handle water and ocean resources has become more important than ever. Analytica is being used across the board by government agencies, universities, leading research institutions and companies. Below are a few industry-specific examples of important models that have been created in Analytica.

St. Helena, CA

How much water do we have?

In St. Helena, the increasingly limited supply of water has been at the heart of community debates. Analytica was used to model water supply and... »more

From controversy to consensus: Decommissioning California’s offshore oil platforms

Should the 27 defunct oil platforms off the coast of California be dismantled? Or convert to artificial reefs for marine ecosystems?  »more
Flood in Ho Chi Minh City

Reducing flood risk in Ho Chi Minh City

After a devastating flood in Ho Chi Minh City, the World Bank worked with the city to develop a robust strategy for flood control to... »more

Are farmed salmon safe to eat?

Are farmed salmon safe to eat? Finnish Public Health analysts show that eating farmed salmon is much healthier than beef. »more
cow

Do Inuit hunters threaten whale populations?

Does whale hunting by the Inuit pose a risk to beluga whale populations  in the Arctic? »more

Rehab for a River Ecosystem

Most rivers have been tamed by artificial channels, dikes, and levees to reducing flooding -- often damaging riparian habitat. Swiss researchers created IRRM to find... »more

Cleaning up the Neuse Estuary

Researchers at Duke University created a model to help policy makers set the Total Maximum Daily Load (TMDL) of nitrogen. The model predicts effects of... »more
Also See
World Bank
RAND Corporation
 Swiss Federal Institute for Forest, Snow and Landscape Research (WSL)
EPA
California Natural Resources Agency
California Ocean Science Trust
Swiss Federal Office for Water and Geology (BWG, now BAFU)
Swiss Federal Institute for Aquatic Science and Technology (EAWAG)
National Center for Environmental Research (NCER), Science to Achieve Results (STAR) Program
North Carolina Water Resources Research Institute (WRRI) and the North Carolina Division of Water Quality (DWQ)