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Global Administrative Areas

Global Administrative Areas
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Quantarctica - A free GIS package for research, education, and operation in Antarctica Polymaps Wundes.com Ressources pour les SIG - [la cordonnerie] Certains formats de fichiers nécessitent une conversion. En cas de besoin, voir ici. Ces données sont utiles en 1S et TS pour enseigner la tectonique des plaques. Un TP (en anglais) montre où trouver des données. (sur cette page) ; En particulier, une palette de fichiers peut être téléchargée. Un ensemble de données est disponibles sur cette page de l’académie d’Orléans ; hélas leur provenance n’est pas indiquée ! Volcans Sur le site de NGDC (National Geophysic Data Center) : on peut avoirl a liste de tous les volcans tous les volcans ; à partir de cette page fabriquer un fichier csv à l’aide d’un tableur. On trouve un fichier au format esri shapefile sur cette page ; télécharger le fichier zippé. Un autre site intéressant : Global Volcanism Program Séismes Sur le site de l’ANSS ; un formulaire pour choisir le lieu et l’intensite. Le site de NGDC (National Geophysic Data Center) permet de choisir les séismes sur cette page. Sur le site de l’USGS. Chaines de montagnes et fosses océaniques

Kartograph.org CartoTalk Writing History in the Digital Age » Visualizations and Historical Arguments (Theibault) Visualizations and Historical Arguments (Spring 2012 version) by John Theibault The popular phrase “a picture is worth a thousand words” is a relatively recent coinage, but the idea that images can be an effective complement to or substitute for written description, narrative, or analysis is probably as old as writing itself. In the European tradition, illuminated manuscripts and incunabula incorporated images, some of which conveyed messages related to the text and some of which were mere adornments. Figure 1: Click to enlarge the Google N-gram on the recent rise of the term "a picture is worth a thousand words" When the term “visualization” is used today, it usually refers to an image derived from processing information — often but not always statistical information — which presents that information more efficiently than regular text could. The problem of information density in visualizations is not a new one for historians.

OpenStreetMap Where is this? Reverse Directions Welcome to OpenStreetMap! OpenStreetMap is a map of the world, created by people like you and free to use under an open license. Hosting is supported by UCL, Bytemark Hosting, and other partners. Learn More Start Mapping <div id="noscript"><p>You are either using a browser that does not support JavaScript, or you have disabled JavaScript. 300 km 100 mi © OpenStreetMap contributors ♥ Make a Donation Directions from hereDirections to hereAdd a note hereShow addressQuery featuresCentre map here Natural Earth ACLED | ACLED Google Maps Utilisateurs d'un lecteur d'écran : cliquez ici pour accéder à la version HTML brut Les cookies assurent le bon fonctionnement de nos services. En utilisant ces derniers, vous acceptez l'utilisation des cookies.En savoir plusOK PlusAutres résultats Google Connexion Satellite Trafic Transports en commun Photos Relief Quitter Modifier dans Google Map MakerSignaler un problème Données cartographiques ©2014 Google - 500 m 2000 pieds France Ce n'est pas votre position actuelle ?

Ingestion / Table Manner “Ingestion” is a column that explores food within a framework informed by aesthetics, history, and philosophy. From the manuscript Gospels of Saint Augustine, ca. 600. Peter Paul Rubens, The Last Supper, 1631–1632. Duccio, The Last Supper, 1308–1311. On 18 July 1573, the Venetian Inquisition summoned Paolo Veronese to answer questions about the Last Supper that he had painted for the Convent of SS. It is necessary here that I should say a score of words. ... This appeal to artistic license did not satisfy the Inquisitors: “Does it seem suitable to you, in the Last Supper of our Lord, to represent buffoons, drunken Germans, dwarfs, and other such absurdities?” It is not surprising that theologians and artists clashed over the Last Supper. Master of Amiens, Altarpiece from Thuison-les-Abbeville: The Last Supper, ca. 1490. Anonymous, The Last Supper, sixth century. From the manuscript Book of Pericopes of Henry II, ca. 1002–1012. But what should a Last Supper look like?

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