Federal Real Property Profile Management System

Federal Real Property Profile Management System

Good afternoon and thank you for joining us today. I’m Chris Coneeney, the Director of the General Services Administration’s
Real Property Policy Division. In July of 2018 GSA published the Federal Real Property Profile Map Tool — a geographic
information system enabled map of the federal government’s centralized
inventory of real property.The development of this tool is a result of
the Federal Asset Sales and Transfer Act and GSA is support of work on the
American Broadband Initiative –the United States government’s strategy, that aims
to speed up broadband deployment and bring faster reliable internet access to
tens of millions of Americans who do not currently have it. The FRPP Map tool
includes data for the end of fiscal year 2018 later this spring GSA will update
the map with FY 2019 data which was recently submitted by federal land
holding agencies. The data from the FRPP Management System, lists property under
the custody and control of executive branch agencies. This interactive map
also includes search and filter capabilities that make it easier to
visualize and assess the federal government’s real property holdings.
GSA recognizes that by providing your organization training on this tool
you will be better positioned to identify federal property
that may be ideal site for installing broadband and telecommunications
infrastructure in the future thereby aiding the current administration’s goal
of facilitating the acceleration deployment and adoption of broadband
connectivity in rural America. Now I’d like to turn it over the
webinar to Michael Hartung of GSA’s Geographic Information Systems Center of
Excellence who will be your presenter today. After Michael’s presentation we
will open up the session for questions and answers.>>All right good afternoon
everybody this is Michael Hartung. I’ll be presenting today and so today we’re
going to talk about the the basic layout of the FRPP Map app and then we’re going
to move on to navigate the map and we’re going to finish up with how to use the
filters and the attribute tool, the attribute tables. Okay so and as we’ve said
before there will be time for questions at the end of the demo but also put them
in the comments and we’ll get to them. Okay so first a word about the data in
the map right so the FRPP data is submitted by each agency in the
executive branch and then compiled by GSA into the report the reported data
may contain normalization from each contributing agency based on their
business needs so these maps are not intended to be accurate to a survey
grade standard they’re more for visualization and an initial analysis of
the data right so with that in mind let’s get started. Alright so the FRPP
Map app window is divided into three separate panes all right there is the
main map pane here on the right there is the filter pane the top left and then
the legend pain in the bottom left. In the main map working across the top here from right to left there is a find address or place tool, a base map gallery,
a layer list and then the zoom and Home icon.
All right so starting with the find address or place tool all right so this
tool allows you to type a specific address or part of an address like a
city or a zip code and it will auto populate as you
type so as you type in just like a lot of web forms it will auto-populate. To
give you a list of suggestions you can simply click on the suggestion you see
or continue type in the address to get a better suggestion and then we select it
it will zoom in and identify that address. So this tool in addition to
accepting addresses and partial addresses will also accept points of
interest so things like place names parks monuments well-known locations
like that it will also accept so if you start going for Lincoln Memorial it will
auto-populate some suggestions again same functionality click and it will
zoom to it and put a little pop up with it for you. That’s a very handy feature
the place name feature. Alright so moving over to the left hand side of the main
map pane we have the zoom and home features so the plus side will zoom in
and the minus sign will zoom out you can also zoom using a mouse wheel as you
have the mouse wheel and then you can also like most web maps you can Shift
and then click and drag around an area and that will zoom you into that area as
well so a couple different ways to click and zoom in there and then in order to
pan the map around simply click and move your mouse around. So the last thing
for navigating the map interface is the home button right here which will return
you to that initial default extent. Now knowing how to pan and zoom the map is
important because the app uses the extent of the view. So the extent of the view is whatever is visible in this main map
pane to work with layers and the actually tables and the filters so
knowing how to pan and zoom controls the results you get so it’s very important
to know that okay. And we will cover each of those tools. The layer lists, the
attribute tables and the filters as well. Alright so the next tool over here on
the top left is the Layer List. Now the Layer List is a list of all of the data
views that are available in the FRPP Map app. The data views are filtered or
themed presentations of the larger dataset so some of them like the master
view in the status view and the broadband view contain all of the
assets reported in FRPP and then they are symbolized in a color scheme that is
in accordance with the purpose of that view. So for example; the master view
contains all of the assets reported and then it is themed by the reporting
agency. Some views like the Disposed view or the Excess view only contain assets that
were reported in those categories and then they’re themed accordingly as well
right so in this list of layers is all the views that are available– they’re cuts
of the master data set. So when you scroll on this list one of the first
things you might notice is that some of the layer names are grayed out this is
because the data is not visible at the current zoom level okay so this is
intended functionality because most of the FRPP data layers are so dense that
they’re not very useful at the zoom level and additionally drawing all of
that data may cause performance issues for users or slower internet connections or
slow CPUs or or slow graphics cards. So all you need to
do is zoom in to an area of interest and you’ll see all of the views are now
darkened which means they will turn on and off. Alright so, (Find my mouse, alright.) So, we’ll turn on a view here. And we’ll see the view populates and the legend populates as well. So you can also expand the little
caret next to your layer and it will display the legend there as well. Additional functionality that’s in this
layer tool is the ability to view these assets that you are displaying in the
attribute table so you click on the ellipses here next to your layer and you
select view in attribute table and the attribute table will open and populate
and match the view that you’ve got above in your main map pane so now this is
where panning and zooming as we discussed earlier come into play. The
list of features in this data table are only the lists that are visible in this
main map pane here. It’s not the entire dataset. So as you pan and zoom around
you’ll have a list the table will update accordingly and
you’ll get either a broader or a narrower view of the data so whatever
your use is. All right and we’re going to cover the attribute table functionality
in greater detail later. All right, do this, this. Alright so the other two layers in
the layer list that operate a little differently are the Congressional
District and Federal Lands layers. They will display
at any scale and instead of displaying the individual FRPP assets by
congressional district its rolled up so you have a count of assets by
congressional district. So you turn it on at any scale and it will draw
and you get a color themed map. The darker the color the more assets per
congressional district in there and you can see over here on the left and the
legend is updated as well so there’s your color wrap for what’s going on in
the Congressional Districts layer.And the other layer that it operates at every
zoom level is the Federal Lands layer. The federal lands layer is a map of all
the federally owned lands. And one thing to keep in mind with this layer is that
it’s a generalized layer which means the shapes are simplified for performance
and display and this is one of the layers is not intended to be accurate at
survey grade standards so just keep that in mind on these layers. Alright so the
last icon in the map pane is the basemap gallery icon.
This one right here next to the layer list and clicking all that will open a
menu with several different base maps in the background and any user can select
any map they feel helps them communicate their message or make sense for the work
they’re trying to do so if they need an imagery layer there are imagery layers.
If they need street maps there are street map layers it defaults to a
topographic map and then there are also a few canvas map layers like the light
gray, dark gray canvas maps in there as well. So we’re going to stick with the
default Topo map today. Alright then the last things in the main map pane are
here across the bottom. We have a standard scale bar for a map.
We also have a display of the lat/long and the display of the lat/long updates
with your cursor so as you move your cursor around you can grab the lat/long
coordinates and use them in another tool or you can look for a region that you
might have the lat/long coordinates for. Another nice feature of this tool is if
you click on the icon next to it which kind of looks like a crosshair. The
crosshair will turn blue and now when you click on the map it’ll place a
marker. And that marker will lock the lat/long display to wherever you place
that marker so you can continue to click around the map. You can pan and zoom. You can still pan and zoom in the map while you’re working with markers so if you
need to get a more finite view you can zoom all the way in place your marker
and retrieve the coordinates. So you can tell the status of the tool crosshair icon, if it’s blue the tool is On. And if it’s whaite the tool is Off. And when you turn the tool off your marker will go away. Alright, and then the last feature in the map pane that we are going to discuss today is the Attribute table. The Attribute table is accessible by this little arrow right here you open it up and it will populate And we’re going to cover the attribute table
in much greater detail later. All right so that wraps up the main map
pane right so next we’re going to talk briefly about the legend. The legend is a
dynamic visual explanation of the symbols used on the maps so turning on
layers and applying filters will dynamically update the legend pane right
and you saw some of that when we were turning layers on and off. And we’ll
see some more of that as we dive into filters. So if you have layers on and
they’re drawings then the legends will update. So as we dive into filters we’ll
see more of that activity right so moving on to filters. Filters are where
you refine the views of your data to meet your needs and the filter pane is
divided into a few sections and each section affects how you interact with
the view right so we’ll cover the use of the filter pane but the first list
identify its sections right so you have a top here the type of filter so we have a
standard tabular filter here and we have a spatial query filter here down here we
have a list of all of the views that are accessible right and then once we’re
working with in a view we will use the tasks tab and the results tab. So how to use the filters. The default
filter is the standard tabular filter right here in the top left where it says
filter right so we talked about zooming and how panning and zooming and the
extent the view of the main map pane interacts with the tool so using the
filter at a large scale may cause performance problems so what you want to do is you want to go to your area of interest. I’m going to use you can use any of the panning and zooming techniques we talked
about. I’m going to use the find address place tool. Alright so now we’re down
into a view an area we want to examine and we want to do a broadband view so
we’re gonna come over here to the list of views in the filter pane and select
broadband. Okay and that will populate the filter widget here so now you can
come in here and pick from defined drop downs that are in the data and run a
filter so for today we’re going to pick buildings between 0 and 30 feet and
we’re going to pick a real property type of just buildings and then we’re going
to apply this search. Alright, so the map pane and the legend pane have updated
and the filter pane has switched from this tasks tab over to the results tab
there are several ways you can interact with the data now
so you can scroll through the list looking at different assets you can
select an asset off the list and the map pane will pan to that asset and it will
open the pop up information for that asset so there’s a list of
information in the pop up and the data in this list matches the data in your
results pane so you can see that data in two different places right now from the
pop up you can do a few more things so if you select the ellipses down here in
the bottom of the pop up comment you can do a few things if you have moved your
map view away you can pan back to that asset you can add markers or you can
view things in the attribute table so adding a marker works very similar to
the lat/long tools that we looked at – there are some
differences. So let’s add a marker so it will automatically add the marker to the
asset that you had identified in your results list here on the left and that
marker will stay there you can’t move that marker the intent of this marker is
to flag that asset so you can now turn layers on and off run other filters and
do any other operation and always come back to that marker so if you’re
examining something you can you can tag that asset look at other layers look at
other base maps and go back and forth and always find that assets you were
looking at. To turn off that marker simply click on it click the ellipses
and select remove marker. All right so the last thing. Let me reselect my
asset so the last thing in the asset pop-up is
view in attribute table so when you click on that it opens up the attribute
table so one thing to point out in this view; the attribute table only contains
the feature that you have highlighted right by clicking in your results list
so you can see down here the bottom left it says one feature another thing about
the attribute table which again we will cover in greater detail because there’s
a lot in the attribute table is while the pop up data and the results tab data
match the attribute table data contains a list of all of the data elements that
are collected so there are significantly more data elements in the data table. The
intent of the pop-up and the results tab is to provide data that should be
pertinent to the broadband view whereas the attribute table is intended to
provide all of the data about the asset. All right, ok so another way to look at the data
from your result is to use the ellipsis in the result pane so if you look right
here you see there are some actions that you can take with this view as well so
in addition to –finding my mouse– there we go. You can zoom to your results which will return
the map to the extent when you executed your filter right and there are also a
variety of ways that you can export the data into different formats you can also
run statistics on the results so you can open up a window and run a statistics
analysis on one of the any of the attributes that are numbers. So we’re going
to pick square feet and it even tells you we have 84 assets selected
then here are the statistics on the square footage for those buildings. All
right so you can also again view an attribute table here and similar to the
attribute table we just looked at for the one selected asset the attribute
table contains all of the data elements that are reported the FRPP when you
select the attribute table from the results list you get all 84 features
that are in your results so the attribute table looks similar and
functions similar but it starts with all the assets not just the selected asset okay so we will continue the workflow by
clearing these results and preparing to run another filter. So to do that you
select the ellipses and you select remove this result. All right now you
select the task tab and that returns you to the broadband view filter so that’s
that’s an important step so once you clear your results you’ll be looking at
a blank result tab you want to return to the tasks tab and from here you can
change your selection criteria you can pull any of the other values in there
you can execute a different broadband view query right here and all the
functionality will be there the pop ups the results tasks and things like that
from here you could also run other views. And the way you get back to that is
clicking on the arrow right under the task pane
and it returns you to all the other views and all the other views operate in
a similar fashion. They present you with criteria that are pertinent to that view
you can select that criteria you’ll get a results list with all the same options
pop-ups and everything else that goes along with that right so that’s how you
execute a standard tabular filter from the default filter tool. The other filter
tool is a spatial query. So here in the top of the filter pane you select
Spatial Query and it will present you with the same views that you have in the
tabular filter so we just need to make sure you select the spatial query
heading and then pick the view. So we’ll pick another broadband view. Now the
spatial query allows you to draw a variety of shapes and return the assets
from within the shape you’ve created You can select from here in the
menu: points, extents, circles, polygons, freehand shapes and you can choose to
buffer the shape if you’d like to so for our demo say we’re going to use a point
and we’re going to buffer that point with a one-mile buffer. Okay, we’re going to apply this buffer
let it execute and it will pan in and zoom in to any assets that are in that
buffer so today you can see this returns one feature. It’s right here, panned in the
center of the view. It’s under the Lakewood label and you can perform all
the same functionality that we just demonstrated the tabular filter. You can
select the asset in your original window it’ll highlight the asset it will open
the pop up for the asset the ellipses for that pop up have the same features
you will be able to an attribute table you can add markers same functionality
and you’ll have the same functionality in the ellipses from the results as well
so you’ll be able to zoom to your extent you’ll be able to export in a variety of
formats you’ll be able to view your attribute table and the workflow is the
same to return to run another query so you just do the remove the result click
on the task pane and it will bring you back to the broadband view where you can
draw another shape and the entire time you are working you can always pan and
zoom the map so if you want to come in and draw another point you can put
another point down you can make a larger buffer you can execute your query you
can get more results whatever you’d care to do you could always pan and zoom at
any stage. All right. So — clear that shape. And also if you are
interested in running any other filters with the spatial query you simply select
the arrow right below the tasks tab and it returns you to all of the views and
from there you can select any view and it will present you with criteria for
those views. All right, so let’s go back to the default extent and now we’re
going to talk about the attribute table. So the attribute table shows all
of the available elements for each asset in your view and like we’ve discussed it
works in conjunction with your extent with your map zoom. So when you zoom
in and out and pan your view around here and your main map pane your attribute
table works in conjunction with that and it works in conjunction with that and
the layer list. So similar to using the layer list and the filters using the
table at a large zoom can impact the performance of it especially for users
for slower connections or slower CPUs so typically we start by the workflow like
we start the other workflows by zooming into an area of interest. And we’re going
to go back into Lakewood, Colorado. Alright, so now we’re going to open the
attribute table from the main map pane. There’s a little arrow here at the
bottom of center and what you’ll notice is the attribute table is
populated but the map is not. You might also notice is the assets by congressional
district tab is the one that it defaults to. So we’re going to be working and
continue to work in the broad band view. So we’re going to select the broad band
view tab. Now as you can see the table is
populating but the view is not. So in order to have the view populate come
into the layer list open it up and simply turn on the broadband view. And now you
have your assets in the map in the extent you’ve selected which includes
the things behind the table and you have those elements in the table as well. So
these two views now match. Okay now the attribute table itself. The attribute
table itself has a bunch of tools. It has your options tab here. Filter by map
extent, zoom to clear selection and refresh. So under the options tab you
have the ability to show any records that are selected filter records show
and hide columns and export the data to a CSV file. So we’re going to start by
selecting some records so in the table itself there are a variety of ways to
select records I’m going to make the table a little bigger alright so here in
the header for the rows right not the body of the table with the data but in
the header of the rows you see my cursor turns into the hand. Clicking in there
we’ll select a record a single record. I’ll do this real quick. Alright the record I
have selected is now highlighted on the map with this large blue circle so if I
clear my selection it’s gone, and it’s back. You can also do your standard select from a table so you can click you can
control-click to collect other assets you can also do a ctrl-shift-click to
fill in the assets and select more and more assets so all of the standard ways
that you work with in other applications like Excel for selecting rows work in
the table all right and then if you minimize the table look at the map you
can see we have some selections up here this one we selected earlier and more
selections down here so it does select the attributes from the view and
highlights them from the table. Ok so and to clear your selection you just simply
select clear selection. Ok so you can also apply some filters directly from
the table view. So you go into options and select filter this will open up the
filter tool so the nice thing about the filter tool is that it is a wizard
driven tool and it helps you build your expressions right so you can build
simple expressions or more complex filters with multiple reject area or
different sets of criteria and it’s all wizard driven so it’s fairly
straightforward so if you’re looking for something specific within this area you
can add an expression here and we’re going to look for assets by the
reporting agency so we’re gonna select reporting agency from the drop down and
that drop down as a list of all of the columns in the table so all of the data
elements in this that are reported the FRPP. So you may or may not
know what the values are in there for reporting agency so you can click on the
set input type the gear here and select unique
and it will populate the list so it’ll populate the unique values from the
reporting agency field in there and it will auto-populate
as you type and then you can just click and complete your entry and if you hit
OK it’ll run a filter so we went from roughly three hundred and nine features
to one hundred and twelve features and now you can see here they remove the top
couple of values that were not general services. So now all 112 assets are
general services assets.So that’s simple criteria. So now to return to your filter
you can go back to the options menu select filter and you can see your
criteria is still in there so now we can expand on this and we’ll build one
that’s slightly more involved right we’re going to do a set of criteria now
a set of criteria allows you to say you want all of these criteria to be true or
you want any of them to be true. So we’re going to keep our criteria and only look
for GSA assets but we’re gonna add a few other things so we’re going to add real
property type and again I’m going to click on the gear, select unique, and see
what’s available in the drop-down. Alright so I’m gonna look only for
buildings okay I’m also going to add another one so I want buildings but not
just any buildings I want buildings by their utilization
I’m gonna click on the gear and get my unique values and I only want buildings
that are utilized. So now I will get GSA buildings well, I will get GSA assets. Only
the ones that are listed as buildings AND the buildings have to be utilized.
You click OK to apply and you can see our view is updated our table is updated
and now we’re down to 80 features so now we’ve eliminated all other types of
unutilized buildings are no longer in this, structures are no longer in this,
land is no longer in this, so whatever you’re looking for you can apply these
filters and refine this data set. So you can start with a geographic area,
and then you can start refining that data set. So to remove your
filters or edit your filters go to options back to filter and you can edit
them through the dropdowns, you can continue to add expressions and refine
it smaller or you can remove sets of criteria or individual criteria so if
you list three or four criteria in here just by adding expressions they will all
operate like an OR statement so you’ll get reporting agency is General Services
Administration OR something else that you pick so you can come back at any
time and remove any individual expression or any set of expressions to
help refine so you don’t always have to go back to start to go back to
scratch and restart. You can remove some things and tweak and refine. So if you
have a few filters in there that are working for you and you want to refine
it just go back and edit it so if you remove everything from there you will
get a little warning and when you click OK it will revert our view back and we
are back to 309 features is where we started. So that’s how filters work. All
right, so the last couple of things,
so as we mentioned previously the attribute table contains all of the data
elements reports and you can customize what you see in this table so if you
don’t need to see the first ten fields or 15 fields in here but you really do
want to see some of the fields down here you can customize these fields by
dragging them around and moving them so that’s one way you can do it so you can
reorganize your fields for your view and get the fields that are important to you
another thing you can do in there two ways to access this you go to options
show/hide columns this little plus sign right here or you can come over here to
the table itself and this little plus sign the same icon click on it and they
open the same tool here so by checking and unchecking boxes you can add columns
or remove columns from your views so I’ll go over here to the left I will add
reporting agency back and you can see it’s added it to the front of the table
and if I add object ID back it’s added as well so you can come in here and
customize this view in a couple of different ways so the last couple of
things going to talk about also in table functionality are you can click in the
heading of the table and sort so that’ll sort your results and the last thing
we’ll talk about which is also very powerful as exporting so this will
export everything in the table and the view so 309 features to a CSV which you
may open with WordPad or Notepad or Excel however you want to work with your
with your text files. If you have items selected that export becomes
selected right so that will only export the assets you have selected as you can
see down here I have two selected in my count here so that’s very powerful so
that you can export the entire data set that you return or you can export just
the few that you’ve identified so if you go through and apply a filter
to the table get a subset of assets that you’re interested in you can select that
subset and export just that subset of data for you so that’s how you get your
data out and then you can do whatever you want with it for analysis and things
like that so that pretty much wraps up I know it is a lot of information. It pretty much wraps up the demo portion so now we’re gonna kick back over and open it up for
questions.>>Thank you for that excellent presentation. Before we jump into the Questions and Answers I want to take a moment to let everyone know this is just one of a
series of webinars that we plan to offer in the future. The next topic will be
identifying real property based on a lease expiration date. However a date has
not been established yet. We do have your email and we’ll be reaching out to
everyone to let them know once we’ve firmed up a date but on that note we’ll open it
up for questions and answers.>>So we had a series of questions that were typed into
the chat box. I tried to answer some as we went along but there are a couple of
questions Michael Hartung that are more directed to you as our GIS subject
matter expert there’s a series of questions for Mary Tidlow. Are the dates
for each map layer displayed so for satellite you’ll know when it was taken?
>>Okay, so the attribution for the satellite for the composite images and
things like that is all in the bottom right hand corner that’s the source of
the data so it’s not within the app because we stream all of our base maps
from commercial data sources we don’t collect our own imagery and present it
in this application.So we we can cross-reference in each basemap.
So if you open the basemap gallery. I will pick an imagery one, so down here it
will tell you who is providing that and then we can look that up and find out
what the frequency of their updates are. So each base map most of them are
compiled by the same 10 or 15 groups of companies some of them are
compiled by our federal partners but each one will have down here in the
bottom right hand corner the attribution of it so you can go find out how often
they’re updated but they’re not within the individual images gets a composite
map from hundreds and hundreds of sources. I hope that helps.>>There’s a follow-up question from Mary can you bring in older maps for instance when a hurricane happens
so that you can compare damage overlay both the old and new layer? Not in this
tool. So this tool is purpose isn’t to do that kind of side by side swipes
comparison. There are lots of tools out there that will do it and if you want to
get the FRPP data into one of those other tools you can follow those export
steps that we cover there at the end with the attribute table to pull that
out. That data includes lat/long for those assets so any other mapping tool
will allow you to import that data and you can display it how you’d like
it displayed and setup a swipe. So this specific tool was not intended to have a
swipe but there are many out there and most importantly if you want this data
in a different tool do that export step.>>And then another follow-on for Mary to
build on her last question which you just answered and then maybe the same answer
but; Can you display the maps and photographs as overlays with
transparency? Again looking for changes over time.>>Yes, same answer. The tool
wasn’t built for that. There’s a lot out there that do that.
I don’t think GSA publicly publishes anything like that but our mission
assurance people have a tool that functions a little like that but not
this tool doesn’t do it.>>Jeff Farlow had asked a question that I answered about
FRPP data is only submitted once per year. I assume that change that, that data
will only be updated annually that is correct? Just to reiterate what I typed
in the box; in case you missed it during the webinar – Data is submitted as of the
end of each fiscal year. So that’s as of September 30th of each calendar year. The
FRPP public data set and the associated map that we’re conducting the webinar
today those are updated in the springtime of the following calendar
year so any data such as cost utilization status that occurs after
September 30th would not be reflected until that subsequent fiscal year data
is reported by the agency and made available. Gary Jordan asked about the
implementation of the act policy about the private sector utilizing
telecommunication opportunities for federal buildings. As part of an
appropriations law, a section of that omnibus appropriations law did reference
what is called the Mobile Now Act that did require us to identify additional
data elements in the FRPP for which telecommunications industry representatives could use to help identify federal property upon which they could submit a permit to install infrastructure. Those data elements or data fields were what Michael Hartung
showed in the broadband view but primarily it’s the height of the asset
or the height of the asset above mean sea level. There’s a question from DISDI. Is this a publicly open web map what DoD data is included? This is a
publicly open web map. Because it is publicly open DoD data is not included.
Going back to the Federal Asset Sales and Transfer Act that I mentioned in the
introduction to the webinar; there is a section of that law that does allow
agencies to withhold from the public data set and the associated map data for
reasons of national security. Therefore DoD data is not included in
the map. There’s a follow-up question from the DISDI; Are all the views active?
>>Yeah, if that question is asking are all the views populated and able to be used
the way we just demonstrated the broadband view, the answer is yes. So
that’s not the question chat or speak up and we’ll try it.
Oh good deal, thank you.>>Again we want to thank you for your time this afternoon
we do plan to make this a recurring series of webinar topics. Next time we
will be focusing on identifying property based off of the lease expiration date
with the focus for developers or landlords you might want to know out of
the property in a certain geographic area
what lease space is potentially coming up for either a lease renewal or a
potential lease competition that may of interest to that set of stakeholder
community. We also encourage you if you have a particular business topic that
you would like us to potentially cover in a webinar please send an email to the
email address that Michael Radney mentioned in his opening comments to you.
That way we can continue this in the years to come providing information
that’s useful to you.>>Just to piggyback on that that email is also available if
you want to ask us anything regarding FRPP data or the FRPP map at all. Please
use that email. I’ll go through it again [email protected] F as in Frank, R as in
Robert, P as in Paul, P as in Paul at gsa.gov. Thank you.>>All right and I see
one more one more question in here that says how… from the presenter tab… how to
get access to the map? So there’s the URL for the map that we looked at today. And
they’re probably in an email correspondence and it’s also available
from your primary federal real property profile program page as well.>>Any
last-minute questions before we end the webinar for today? All right again thank you everybody for
your time.>>Thank you, we appreciate the presentation today.>>Thank you.>>Thank you.


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