In this section we provide a set of examples that showcase how to leverage the functions of our Analytics Toolbox to unlock advanced spatial analyses in your data warehouse platform. They cover a broad range of use cases with methods for data transformations, enrichment, spatial indexing in Quadkey and H3, statistics, clustering, spatial data science methods and more.
The Analytics Toolbox can be leveraged from the SQL Query editor in Builder, your data warehouse console, or in SQL and Python Notebooks using the SQL clients provided by the different cloud platforms.
We provide a set of examples that showcase how to easily create tilesets based on spatial indexes allowing you to process and visualize very large spatial datasets stored in BigQuery. You should use this procedure if you have a dataset that contains a column with a spatial index identifier instead of a geometry and you want to visualize it at an appropriate zoom level.
The Twin Areas analysis can be used to build a similarity score with respect to an existing site (e.g. the location of your top performing store) for a set of target locations, which can prove an essential tool for Site Planners looking at opening, relocating, or consolidating their retail network. In this example we select as potential origin locations the locations of the top 10 performing liquor stores in 2019 in Iowa, US from the publicly available [Liquor sales dataset](https://data.iowa.gov/Sales-Distribution/Iowa-Liquor-Sales/m3tr-qhgy) to find the most similar locations in Texas, US.
We find the best new location for a specific target demographics using spatial indexes and advanced statistical functions.
In this example, we will perform kriging interpolation of the elevation along the so-called roller coaster road on the island of Hokkaido, Japan, using as reference points a nearby elevation measurement.
We provide a set of examples that showcase how to easily create simple tilesets allowing you to process and visualize very large spatial datasets stored in BigQuery. You should use it if you have a dataset with any geography type (point, line, or polygon) and you want to visualize it at an appropriate zoom level.
We provide a set of examples that showcase how to easily create aggregation tilesets allowing you to process and visualize very large spatial datasets stored in BigQuery. You can use this procedure if you have a point dataset (or anything that can be converted to points, such as polygon centroids) and you want to see it aggregated.
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 960401.