What can Zoner™ do?
Zoner removes uncertainty and communicates transparency of the rules dictating land use. Zoner tells owners the maximum building bulk allowed, the maximum height allowed, the allowable use of the site, special districts, landmarks, setbacks, visualize the building envelope and much more.
Zoner is fast, accurate, and flexible according to the specificities of your site. Zoner frees your time removing uncertainties so you can apply your valuable energy and time to making the most out of your business.
Who is Zoner™ for?
Zoner is for everyone! Architects, community groups, city planners, developers, property owners, brokers, investors, students, real estate agencies, city agencies...
Who made Zoner™?
Zoner is brought to you by nationally recognized architects, realtors, and computer scientists focused on interoperability for the whole Architecture, Engineering, Construction, Ownership (AECO) industry. Zoner grew out of architecture practice performed by M.Arch Architects. Typical processes of real estate and construction are fragmented, starts and stops frequently happen, productivity loss can result. Zoner is changing the project incubation phases and gearing up professionals ahead of the competition. Zoner is the ultimate project initiation data tool for design and development.
Zoner copyright, and proprietary code is the sole ownership of ZonerApp Inc, a Delaware based corporation.
The majority of data behind Zoner initiates from government data created with multiple redundancies that insuring reliability of information. Our dataset was in part created by architectural staff employeed by M.Arch Architects and is sourced directly from the Zoning Resolution of New York City.
More about Zoning
Zoning is the process by which local governments restrict land use within their jurisdiction under the "police powers" granted to them by the United States. It was developed in the 1920s as the principal tool for regulation of private property.
In fact zoning was first created in NYC by public reaction the construction of 120 Broadway (that houses NYC City Planning today) the Equitable Building. Protest arose because the building was almost 1M square feet on one acre of land. The Equitable Building arose to over thirty stories blocking a good deal of light and air from the street and neighboring buildings.
In high density urban areas like New York City, a collage of manufacturing, residential, and commercial occupancies are intertwined with layers of subways, avenues, streets, parks, utilities, and many other facets. These convolutions affect the usage, building envelope, economic conditions of almost all public and private development.