Geographic Information Systems training course March 24-25 in College Station

COLLEGE STATION–The Texas A&M Institute of Renewable Natural Resources will conduct an Introduction to ArcGIS 10 training course March 24-25 in College Station.

The two-day course will be 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days in Room 200 of the Centeq Building, 1500 Research Parkway in Texas A&M University’s Research Park.

The course teaches the range of functionality of the software and the essential tools for visualizing, creating, managing and analyzing geographic data, according to Amy Snelgrove, a program manager for the institute and instructor for the course.

Snelgrove has both Certified GIS Professional and Comptia Certified Technical Training certifications.

“The exercises of this hands-on course emphasize practice with ArcMap and ArcCatalog to perform common GIS tasks and workflows,” Snelgrove said. “Students will learn the tools for creating and managing geographic data, displaying data on maps in different ways, and combining and analyzing data to discover patterns and relationships. By the end of the course, they will be prepared to work with the software on their own.”

The course fee is $500 and includes refreshments, course materials and a certificate of completion.

“The fee, minus a nonrefundable processing fee, will be refunded if the institute receives notice of cancellation at least six business days prior to the class start date,” Snelgrove said.

The registration form is available on the course’s webpage at http://irnr.tamu.edu/arcgis. Classes are limited to 10 participants.

Snelgrove said three additional 2014 dates are set for the course at the same location in College Station: May 13-14, July 29-30 and Oct. 8-9. On-site training can also be scheduled by contacting Snelgrove at amy-snelgrove@tamu.edu.

For more information, visit the website or contact Snelgrove at 979-845-4476 or amy-snelgrove@tamu.edu.

The Texas A&M Institute of Renewable Natural Resources is part of part of Texas A&M AgriLife Research, AgriLife Extension and the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Texas A&M University.

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