The Columbia River Basin Coordinated Assessment Data Exchange (CAX) allows for efficient, consistent, and transparent data-sharing among the co-managers (fish and wildlife agencies and Tribes), regulatory agencies, and data consumers in the Columbia River Basin (CRB) for anadromous fish-related data. Development of the CAX was coordinated by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife and the Pacific Northwest Aquatic Monitoring … View Data Exchange
The ER3 schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. Implementation resources for the most current version follow.
The Integrated Compliance Information System for Air (ICIS-Air) data exchange allows all State, Local, and Tribal Air agencies providing air stationary source enforcement and compliance data to submit their data to EPA via the Exchange Network. ICIS supports an integrated data flow to process electronic batch submissions using eXtensible Markup Language (XML) technology. Authorized local control agencies, States, … View Data Exchange
The Ambient Radiation Publishing documentation has been approved for use on the Exchange Network. The most recent version is v1.0.
The New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection (NJDEP) publishes its ambient radiation data. Leveraging EN technology, NJDEP implemented a minute-by-minute ambient radiation solicit service that can automatically pull ambient radiation from NJDEP’s air quality data views, and generate the data in the AQS Schema format. For more information, see NJDEP’s Ambient Radiation Outreach Guide.
The Safe Drinking Water Publishing documentation has been approved for use on the Exchange Network. The most recent version is v1.0.
Using the EN Browser and the SDWIS v3.5 schema, the New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection (NJ DEP) publishs it Safe Drinking Water Data. For more information, see NJ DEP’s Safe Drinking Water Outreach Guide.
The Radon schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. The most recent version is v1.0.
U.S. EPA, States, and Tribes all collect radon data, however, different programs collect different data fields, have different thresholds and calculation logics, and use the data in different formats. RadonLeaders.org developed a standard process to share radon data and promote radon data exchange in a more standard way, including identifying a list of core data elements. Using those … View Data Exchange
The IC schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. The most current version is v1.0.
Institutional controls (IC) are non-engineered instruments, such as administrative and legal controls, that help minimize the potential for human exposure to contamination and protect the integrity of a remedial action. ICs can reduce exposure to contamination by limiting land or resource use and guide human behavior at a site. ICs are primarily used when residual contamination remains onsite … View Data Exchange
The EPA Tribal Identification (TRIBES) data flow is a set of Web services that allow Partners to access and use standardized information related to Federally recognized American Indian and Alaska Native tribal entities. Tribal names and codes for the flow come from the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA). The flow also includes a unique EPA identifier to … View Data Exchange
The TRIBES schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. Implementation resources for the most current version follow.
The GLENDA schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. Implementation resources for most recent version follow.
The Great Lakes National Program Office (GLNPO) collects environmental data on a wide variety of constituents in water, biota, sediment, and air. Long after the studies are completed, the data remain and must be managed. Central to the data management effort is a computerized relational database system to house Lake Michigan Mass Balance and other project results. That … View Data Exchange
Version 2.0 is no longer supported.
The Homeland Security Data Exchange allows States to make their environmental, health, and safety information available to national security, law enforcement, and intelligence communities as well as the general public.
The EMTS schema and supporting documentation have been approved for use on the Exchange Network. Implementation resources for this version follow.
The Homeland Emergency Response Exchange (HERE) allows Partners involved in emergency response planning and implementation to share available environmental, health, and natural resource information. Using the HERE flow, emergency planners can quickly identify potential dangers posed by chemical inventories or hazardous waste storage, allowing response teams to assess threats to drinking water infrastructure or other environmental interests. For additional … View Data Exchange
Developed by the Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control, the Washington Department of Ecology, and NatureServe, the Biodiversity Data Exchange was the first natural resources flow added to the Exchange Network. It includes data such as taxonomic descriptions for species and geo-referenced locations for species occurrences. Access to these data will benefit Partners that play a role in conservation … View Data Exchange