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HunchLab 2.0 Getting Started

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This presentation covers the requirements to get started with HunchLab 2.0's predictive policing system. It starts discussing technical requirements (security, authentication) and then proceeds to …

This presentation covers the requirements to get started with HunchLab 2.0's predictive policing system. It starts discussing technical requirements (security, authentication) and then proceeds to discuss guidelines for configuring meaningful predictive models of crime. The presentation concludes with information about related geographic and temporal datasets that are useful in forecasting crime with recommendations on how to prioritize data sets to use in HunchLab.

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  • 1. 2.0 - Getting Started 340 N 12th St, Suite 402 Philadelphia, PA 19107 215.925.2600 info@azavea.com www.hunchlab.com
  • 2. Agenda •  Technical Overview –  SaaS –  Authentication –  End-user Requirements •  Setup –  Required Data –  Uploading Crime Data –  Defining Crime Models •  Additional Data Sets
  • 3. Places People Patterns } Prioritization
  • 4. Places People Patterns } Prioritization
  • 5. SaaS Architecture
  • 6. Software as a Service Model •  Subscription –  –  –  –  –  Bug fixes Updates Hosting / backups / etc. 2nd tier support Training •  Amazon Web Services infrastructure –  High availability –  Elastic resources •  User load •  Model building processes
  • 7. AWS Infrastructure & Security •  AWS data centers –  Data residency •  US or EU –  Physical security •  AWS employees with permission / 2 factor auth –  Logical access •  Azavea employees with permission / 2 factor auth –  Redundant network / power –  Continuous penetration testing –  3rd party evaluations •  Best-of-breed services
  • 8. Authentication
  • 9. Authentication •  Options –  Standalone •  HunchLab managed credentials –  Integrated •  Active Directory / LDAP compatible •  Requires SaaS application to contact internal servers •  Security Considerations –  CJIS requires 2 factor authentication –  HunchLab can provide this in standalone mode
  • 10. Authentication
  • 11. End-user Requirements
  • 12. Client Requirements / Browsers •  Core requirements –  Modern browser –  Network connectivity •  TLS 1.1+ –  HTML5 app •  Geolocation API (GPS for Sidekick) •  Browsers –  Desktop •  Internet Explorer: last 2 releases •  Firefox: last 2 rapid releases and extended support release •  Chrome: last 2 rapid releases –  Mobile •  Safari 7 for iOS •  Chrome current rapid release for Android
  • 13. Client Requirements / Browsers
  • 14. Client Requirements / Browsers •  TLS version support –  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Transport_Layer_Security#Web_browsers
  • 15. Client Requirements / Browsers •  Testing –  http://test.hunchlab.com
  • 16. Required Data
  • 17. Required Data •  Boundaries –  ShapeFile format –  Uploaded in application –  Types •  Jurisdiction boundary (required) •  Organizational layers (divisions, districts, etc.) •  Event data (crimes, calls for service) –  CSV format –  Uploaded via API
  • 18. Required Data •  Event data (crimes, calls for service) –  CSV format •  First row is headers with names as below –  Columns •  datasource (string) - identifies data source –  example: rms •  id (string) - unique identifier for event within data source –  example: 1 •  class (string) - class(es) for event separated by pipe –  example: agg|1|23 •  pointx (numeric) – longitude –  example: -105.0255345 •  pointy (numeric) – latitude –  example: 39.7287494 •  address (string) - street address –  example: 340 N 12th Street
  • 19. Required Data •  Event data (crimes, calls for service) –  Columns (continued) •  datetimefrom (ISO8601 datetime) - start time –  example: 2012-01-01T13:00:00Z •  datetimeto (ISO8601 datetime) - end time –  example: 2012-01-01T13:00:00Z •  report_time (ISO8601 datetime) - report time –  example: 2012-01-01T13:00:00Z •  last_updated (ISO8601 datetime) - record update time –  example: 2012-01-01T13:00:00Z
  • 20. Required Data •  Event data (crimes, calls for service) –  Upload via API •  Allows automation of upload process •  Workflow –  –  –  –  Query your database for recent changes Transform into CSV format POST CSV to HunchLab URL Check for import to complete –  Example scripts •  https://github.com/azavea/azavea-hunchlab-examples
  • 21. Crime Models
  • 22. Crime Models •  Generate predictions –  Automatically built on a regular basis •  Represents one or more crime classes •  Choices to make: –  –  –  –  Crime classes Color Severity weight Patrol Efficacy
  • 23. Crime Models •  Which crimes to model? –  Start with serious events •  Part 1s, etc. –  Add ‘problem’ crime types for your department •  How many models? –  Aim for up to 10 models •  Single crime type vs. combination? –  Does the event happen often enough on its own? •  Example: Homicides as part of Violence –  Is the strategy the same as related crime types? •  Example: Homicides vs. Aggravated Assaults
  • 24. Lincoln Example # Assaults x $87,238 # Burglary x $13,096 # MVT x $9,079 # Rape x $217,866 Sum to Predicted Cost of Crime # Robbery x $67,277
  • 25. Crime Models •  Severity weights –  How important is it to prevent these crimes? –  RAND cost of crime •  http://www.rand.org/content/dam/rand/pubs/occasional_papers/ 2010/RAND_OP279.pdf –  NIH publications •  http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2835847/table/T5/
  • 26. Crime Models
  • 27. Crime Models •  Patrol Efficacy –  What proportion of these events are preventable via patrol activities? •  Example: rape (stranger vs known assailant) –  How effective is patrol against the preventable events? •  Example: street crimes vs indoor crimes –  Expressed as percent (0-100%) –  Examples: •  Robbery: 50% •  Residential Burglary: 20% •  Rape: 5%
  • 28. Crime Models 1.  2.  3.  4.  Define set of models via crime classes Assign severity weights Assign patrol efficacy values Assign colors •  Overall Goal –  Craft a set of models that generate predictions for real opportunities for your officers to prevent crime.
  • 29. Optional Data
  • 30. Optional Data •  Geographic POIs –  Points, lines, polygons (Shapefile) –  Examples •  Schools •  Transit stops •  Parks •  Bars •  Temporal feeds –  Schedules (CSV) –  Examples •  School calendar •  Sporting events
  • 31. Choosing Data Sets •  Usefulness vs. Complexity –  How strong do you believe the correlation is? •  Example: bars vs hospitals –  How big is the data set? •  Example: schools vs bus stops –  How often does the data change? •  Example: hospitals vs bars •  Availability –  Start with what you have •  Police stations, fire stations, public housing –  Layer in data from other city departments •  Schools, bus stops, liquor licenses –  Fill in gaps (once things are going)
  • 32. Choosing Data Sets •  Risk Terrain Modeling –  Literature reviews •  http://www.rutgerscps.org/pubs.htm –  Factors in 5 or more reviews: •  Drug Activity •  Bars •  Nightclubs •  Schools •  Transportation Hubs
  • 33. Agenda •  Technical Overview –  SaaS –  Authentication –  End-user Requirements •  Setup –  Required Data –  Uploading Crime Data –  Defining Crime Models •  Additional Data Sets
  • 34. Jeremy Heffner HunchLab Product Manager jheffner@azavea.com 215.701.7712 Amelia Longo Business Development Associate alongo@azavea.com 215.701.7715 340 N 12th St, Suite 402 Philadelphia, PA 19107 215.925.2600 info@azavea.com www.hunchlab.com