Hi – my name is Erich Seamon. I have extensive experience in information technology, GIS, and project management. I am a certified Project Management Professional (PMP) , Geographic Information Systems Professional (GISP), as well as Infrastructure Library Information Library Foundation certified (ITILF).
I have a background in geographic information systems (GIS), using ArcGIS desktop, ArcGIS server, python, R, Mapserver, as well as managing spatial data within several flavors of databases (SQL Server, Oracle, DB2, MongoDB). My GIS experience has a focus on governmental processes (city government, water utility management, planning agency GIS analysis), as well as academic and private sector work.
My research interests are described, including work with agricultural insurance crop loss, as well as a line of work in GIS and child psychology.
ESA is a consultancy firm that provides expertise in GIS, project management, and data science.
In the attached R Markdown notebook, I explore agricultural insurance crop loss data in comparison to climate data, looking at basic exploratory analyses.
In the attached Python Jupyter notebook, data from two distinct sources are used: 1) stream temperature observational locations, taken from the USFS NorWEST regional stream temperature database, and 2) gridded climate data from the University of Idaho’s GridMET team (led by University of Idaho’s Dr. John Abatzoglou).
In the Python Jupyter notebook below, landslide data from oregon is extracted, analyzed, and run thru a series of analysis techniques including decision trees/random forest analysis.
A secure page that provides a status of my research to related colleagues and mentors.
This is a Twitter wordcloud, constructed daily, using the phrase “climate change”. The most recent 500 tweets from the time of the run (2pm) that contain the phrase “climate change” are organized in a corpus and then a term document sparse matrix.
The Pacific Northwest Climate Impacts Research Consortium (CIRC) is a research organization funded by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to provide policy makers, resource managers, and fellow researchers with the best available science covering the changing climate of Oregon, Washington, Idaho, and western Montana.