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    This aeromagnetic survey was carried out by Goldak Airborne Surveys from February 17, 2014 to March 21, 2014. The data were collected using split-beam cesium vapour magnetometers mounted in each of the tail booms of 2 Piper Navajo aircraft. Nominal traverse and control line spacings were 400 and 1400 m, and the nominal terrain clearance was 125 m.

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    1:50,000 NTDB Wetlands Based on Edition 2.x.

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    National Road Network Road Junction data of Yukon Territory, Northwest Territories, Alberta, and British Columbia. The data sets were clipped to the Yukon Territory CSW extent and merged. The NRN product is distributed in the form of thirteen provincial or territorial datasets and consists of two linear entities (Road Segment and Ferry Connection Segment) and three punctual entities (Junction, Blocked Passage, Toll Point) with which is associated a series of descriptive attributes such as, among others: First House Number, Last House Number, Street Name Body, Place Name, Functional Road Class, Pavement Status, Number Of Lanes, Structure Type, Route Number, Route Name, Exit Number. The development of the NRN was realized by means of individual meetings and national workshops with interested data providers from the federal, provincial, territorial and municipal governments. In 2005, the NRN edition 2.0 was alternately adopted by members from the Inter-Agency Committee on Geomatics (IACG) and the Canadian Council on Geomatics (CCOG). The NRN content largely conforms to the ISO 14825 from ISO/TC 204.

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    This aeromagnetic survey was carried out by Goldak Airborne Surveys from February 17, 2014 to March 21, 2014. The data were collected using split-beam cesium vapour magnetometers mounted in each of the tail booms of 2 Piper Navajo aircraft. Nominal traverse and control line spacings were 400 and 1400 m, and the nominal terrain clearance was 125 m.

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    This aeromagnetic survey was carried out by Goldak Airborne Surveys from February 17, 2014 to March 21, 2014. The data were collected using split-beam cesium vapour magnetometers mounted in each of the tail booms of 2 Piper Navajo aircraft. Nominal traverse and control line spacings were 400 and 1400 m, and the nominal terrain clearance was 125 m.

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    First Vertical Derivative of the Magnetic Field, Aeromagnetic Survey of the Frances Lake Area, Yukon, NTS 105-A/10 and parts of 105-A/6, 7, 9, 11

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    1:250,000 NTDB Physiographic Polygon Features

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    A mineral assessment of the Tombstone Study Area was undertaken by the Department of Economic Development in the summer of 1998 at the request of the Department of Renewable Resources. The purpose of the mineral assessment was to produce a mineral potential map, which was to be used to assist with the finalization of the boundaries of the Tombstone Territorial Park. Following an initial compilation, a field program was designed to document known mineral occurrences, test and improve the existing regional mapping, investigate geochemical anomalies, characterize favourable environments for mineralization, sample for lithogeochemistry, and prospect for mineralization. A field program resulted in the discovery of several new mineral occurrences, as well as the discovery of previously unmapped geological formations. Fieldwork was followed by a compilation phase that integrated the new information to the existing geoscientific data. The geology of the study area was subdivided into thirteen geological tracts. A panel of five industry and government experts, familiar with the geology, mineral occurrences and mineral deposit types to be found in the area, was convened in June 1999. Based on the final compilation and their expertise, they produced a relative ranking of all the tracts according to their potential to host mineral deposits, from highest potential to lowest. The highest-ranking tracts are those that include, or are near the Cretaceous intrusions (Tombstone, Mount Brenner and smaller intrusions) and have strong potential for intrusion-hosted (Fort-Knox-type, porphyry uranium, skarn) and intrusion-related (skarns, veins, replacement) mineralization. Other tracts demonstrate potential for Wernecke Breccia, shale-hosted nickel sulphide, ultramafic-hosted nickel and listwaenite, Carlin-type, Mississippi-Valley-type or replacement lead-zinc, as well as volcanogenic mineralization. A final boundary was adopted in December 2000; it includes land outside of the original study area. This final boundary therefore includes areas that were not assessed in this study. All our wildlife sightings were documented and were included in the subsequent wildlife survey.

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    1:250,000 NTDB Permanent Snow and Ice

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    1:50,000 NTDB Physigraphic Point Features Based on Edition 2.x.