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Cartes interactives

Cartes interactives

Jeux éducatifs - Géographie La population urbaine mondiale de 1950 à 2050 - carte statistique interactive de l'UNICEF | Enseigner l'Histoire-Géographie GEOGRAPHIE EN LIGNE CYCLE III Mathématiques Téléchargement Nommer les continents 00 Nommer les océans 00 Nommer les continents 01 Nommer les continents 02 Nommer les continents 03 Associer les grands repères Texte à trous résumé Nommer les océans 01 Nommer les océans 02 Nommer les océans 03 Situer les grandes villes du Monde Situer les grands pays du Monde Nommer les grandes villes du Monde Nommer les grands pays du Monde Le relief Les montagnes Plaines et plateaux Bassins fluviaux Retrouver les éléments du relief Savoir situer les éléments du relief Croquis de la haute montagne: vocabulaire Etagement de la végétation Des reliefs variés Les montagnes françaises Le Massif Central Le Massif Armoricain Les fleuves de France La France : les "quizs"

Des cartes interactives pour mieux comprendre les enjeux démographiques | Enseigner l'Histoire-Géographie | L'Institut national d'études démographiques (INED) vient de lancer sur son site une carte interactive de la population mondiale. Un bon exemple de ce que le web permet aujourd'hui en termes de mise en scène de données. L'outil permet de visualiser la carte mondiale avec un indicateur comme le taux de natalité, le PIB, ou bien le taux d'urbanisation, de voir les évolutions depuis 1950, de comparer les courbes des différents pays. Et de mieux comprendre comment la démographie influence la géopolitique. Quel rôle a ainsi joué le facteur démographique dans les révolutions des pays arabes en 2011? Le Proche-Orient s'apprête lui aussi à vivre un bouleversement démographique. Très intuitif, l'outil a été conçu particulièrement pour les enseignant et leurs élèves. Vous trouverez sur le site de l'INED des tutoriels très clairs pour vous aider à naviguer sur la carte.

Free Map Tools 40 maps that explain the world By Max Fisher By Max Fisher August 12, 2013 Maps can be a remarkably powerful tool for understanding the world and how it works, but they show only what you ask them to. So when we saw a post sweeping the Web titled "40 maps they didn't teach you in school," one of which happens to be a WorldViews original, I thought we might be able to contribute our own collection. Some of these are pretty nerdy, but I think they're no less fascinating and easily understandable. A majority are original to this blog, with others from a variety of sources. I've included a link for further reading on close to every one. [Additional read: How Ukraine became Ukraine and 40 more maps that explain the world] Click to enlarge.

Welcome | GeogSpace 40 Maps They Didn’t Teach You In School By the time we graduate high school, we learn that they never taught us the most interesting things in there. Sure, you might be able to name the European countries or point New York on the map, but does that give a you real understanding of how the world functions? To fill this gap, we have gathered a great and informative selection of infographical maps that they should’ve shown us at school: every single one of these maps reveals different fun and interesting facts, which can actually help you draw some pretty interesting conclusions. Show Full Text What makes infographical maps so engaging is how easy it becomes to conceive graphically presented information. Without further ado, we invite you to learn things like most popular sports in different countries, who has the largest breasts, red hair map of Europe, world’s most consumed alcoholic beverages, or which brands dominate in different states of the USA. Trust us, these are way better than the ones they taught you at school!

Dangers of Fracking Histoire et géographie de l'Europe 5 Amazing Towns on Perilous Cliff Sides Spot Cool Stuff loves a good cliff-side town. There’s something about them that’s romantic, daring and a little impossible. Here are five of our favorites places where no one with vertigo would want to live: Castellfollit de la Roca, Spain Castellfollit de la Roca, in the Catalonia region in the middle of Spain, has a doubly impressive location—this 1,000 person village is perched on a spit of land with cliffs on both sides. LEARN MORE | READ | ShareThis Manarola, Italy The uber-colorful Italian village of Manarola is not the most precariously placed cliff-side settlement of the five in this review. LEARN MORE | READ | MANAROLA B&Bs | BUY WINE ONLINE | ShareThis Al Hajjarah, Yemen Yemen is one of Spot Cool Stuff’s favorite travel countries (though, sadly, these days the security situation there for travelers is spotty). LEARN MORE | READ | ShareThis Bonifacio, France Many of the planet’s cliff-side towns were originally built in their location for some military reason. Ronda, Spain

Beautiful Earth Interactive Map of Europe, Europe Map with Countries and Seas Europe is the second smallest of the inhabited continents. It is a part of the Eurasian land mass that includes Europe, Asia, Asia Minor and the Arabian Peninsula. As many large islands east and south of Asia are usually included in Asia, the Eurasian land mass extends from Iceland to New Guinea, from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from the Arctic to the Indian Oceans. Just where to divide this mass into continents has long been debated.