A GIS analyst is responsible for analyzing and interpreting geographical data and creating maps, charts, and reports for a variety of industries.
A GIS developer is responsible for designing, developing, and maintaining GIS software applications, tools, and databases.
A GIS manager oversees a team of GIS analysts, developers, and technicians, and is responsible for the implementation, maintenance, and development of GIS systems and applications.
A geospatial data scientist is responsible for analyzing and interpreting large and complex geospatial data sets, and developing algorithms and models to extract meaningful insights.
A remote sensing analyst is responsible for analyzing and interpreting satellite imagery and other remote sensing data to create maps, assess environmental impacts, and monitor natural resources.
An urban planner uses GIS to analyze and visualize data related to land use, transportation, and urban design, and to develop plans for sustainable and efficient urban development.
A cartographer creates maps and visualizations for a variety of industries, using GIS software and tools to create accurate and informative maps.
A geospatial intelligence analyst uses GIS and other tools to analyze and interpret data related to security threats, military operations, and other sensitive information.
An environmental scientist uses GIS to analyze and visualize data related to environmental impacts, conservation, and resource management.
A geospatial engineer designs, develops, and implements GIS systems and tools for a variety of industries, including transportation, utilities, and telecommunications.