Map of the Square and stationary Earth. This is an interesting looking #map captured from desktopexplorer’s blog.
A #map of London, England from 1868
“The detail is amazing. Cassell, Petter & Galpin, who had previously published the map in 1863, declared that their “large map of London, as well as being the largest, is universally admitted to be the best map of London ever produced”. This highly detailed map is on a very large scale of 9⅜” to 1 Statute Mile.”
As recently highlighted on the weblog Per Square Mile, amateur geographer Crystal Dorn has mapped county-level U.S. data on official disasters from the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and published it as a webGIS. Taking this map at face value, it seems that 54 years has not been enough time for clear patterns to emerge when each county is shaded according to the most prevalent type of disaster within its borders.
Local info site Trulia launched a Commute Map that lets users dynamically visualize their journey to work.
It’s especially useful for those planning to move to a new area. The interactive and responsive map helps users see commute times to work and other areas by translating the information into a heat bubbles.
- 1) Visualization of internet distribution;
- 2) The pinpointed distribution of the unemployed;
- 3) Domino’s Pizza’s raw ingredients’ delivery routes in the Northeast;
- 4) U.S. electricity network routes;
- 5) Traced paths of deceased bodies being transported to their hometowns;
- 6) U.S. imports and exports of beef;
- 7) All the people in America’s towns and cities.
- Visualization of internet distribution;
- The pinpointed distribution of the unemployed;
- Domino’s Pizza’s raw ingredients’ delivery routes in the Northeast;
- U.S. electricity network routes;
- Traced paths of deceased bodies being transported to their hometowns;
- U.S. imports and exports of beef;
- All the people in America’s towns and cities.
Full episodes of the series can currently be viewed online for U.S. residents only.