About Spatial Nutrient Management Planner 2.1
Table of Contents
What does SNMP-2.1 do?(top)
The Spatial Nutrient Management Planner (SNMP)is a decision support tool that facilitates the collection, analysis and presentation of spatial data related to nutrient management planning. SNMP-2.1 facilitates and simplifies using the ESRI Geographical Information System (GIS) ArcMap 9.2 in developing a nutrient management plan.
Use SNMP to:
- View and manage spatial data used in nutrient management planning.
- Map field boundaries and automatically determine dominant soil type in each field.
- Map local features such as the location of streams, wells, ponds, property boundaries and neighbors and automatically show state-specific manure application setbacks.
- Program automatically calculates field size and spreadable acres (acres available for manure application).
- Program facilitates making required maps including fields with setbacks map and soil type map.
- Move spatial information from SNMP to Purdue's Manure Management Planner (MMP).
What are the system requirements for SNMP-2.1(top)
ESRI ArcGIS 9.2 GIS software at the ArcView level or higher with service pack 6 or ArcGIS 9.3 at the ArcView level or higher.
The program runs within the ArcMap component of ArcGIS 9.2 or 9.3.
Approximately 10 MB of hard drive space. Additional space will be needed for spatial data layers such as digital orthophotoquadrangles (DOQQs).
Screen capable of at least 800X600 pixel resolution.
More about SNMP-2.1(top)
The objective of SNMP-2.1 is to facilitate the management and presentation of spatial information as part of developing a nutrient management plan.
Example map generated with the push of a button in SNMP-2.1.
The content of SNMP-2.1 was developed by John Lory and Kevin Atherton at University of Missouri. Primary programmer was Kevin Atherton. This program was developed with support from Missouri Natural Resource Conservation Service (NRCS), National NRCS and University of Missouri Extension, Commercial Agriculture Program. A special thanks to Glenn Davis at Missouri NRCS for his collaboration on this project.
Contact Kevin Atherton with questions.