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OpenLayers 3 - Welcome

OpenLayers 3 - Welcome
Put an open map widget in any web page! OpenLayers is a project of the Open Source Geospatial Foundation. Visit our sponsorship page to find out how you can become an OpenLayers sponsor. We welcome contributions of any size. If you're interested in supporting OpenLayers development, you can also use our Gittip account: Get OpenLayers Now!

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OpenStreetMap Where am I? 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 the UCL VR Centre, Bytemark Hosting and Imperial College London, and other partners. From Paper Maps to the Web: A DIY Digital Maps Primer Leer versión en español Lire en Français I was invited to the National Library of Colombia’s 2nd Digital Book Week as a speaker and to give a workshop on digital mapping tools. 20 superb data visualisation tools for web designers It's often said that data is the new world currency, and the web is the exchange bureau through which it's traded. As consumers, we're positively swimming in data; it's everywhere from labels on food packaging design to World Health Organisation reports. As a result, for the designer it's becoming increasingly difficult to present data in a way that stands out from the mass of competing data streams. One of the best ways to get your message across is to use a visualization to quickly draw attention to the key messages, and by presenting data visually it's also possible to uncover surprising patterns and observations that wouldn't be apparent from looking at stats alone. And nowadays, there's plenty of free graphic design software to help you do just that. As author, data journalist and information designer David McCandless said in his TED talk: "By visualizing information, we turn it into a landscape that you can explore with your eyes, a sort of information map.

Apache Zeppelin 0.7.0-SNAPSHOT Documentation: Data Ingestion Data Discovery Data Analytics Data Visualization & Collaboration Multiple Language Backend Apache Zeppelin interpreter concept allows any language/data-processing-backend to be plugged into Zeppelin. Currently Apache Zeppelin supports many interpreters such as Apache Spark, Python, JDBC, Markdown and Shell. Adding new language-backend is really simple. Learn how to create your own interpreter. p.mapper Download p.mapper release 4.3.1 available more... p.mapper release 4.3.0 available more... Releases at Sourceforge OpenHeatMap Gallery How the US unemployment rate has varied over the last five years, county-by-county and month-by-month Map friends and followers and search terms around the world House prices for different neighborhoods in Boulder, Colorado A view of over 1,000 data sets from the World Bank, covering health, economic and social statistics for the last fifty years on countries around the world The US Presidential election results by state, starting in 1868

Can I legally share this map? Copyrights of maps. A map is worth a thousand words, every map lover knows that. Many of us share maps on Twitter, Facebook or Instagram and blogs like Geoaweosmeness write about them. But are we allowed to do that? Maps should be treaded like any other intellectual property or a piece of art. As a general rule, you can’t publish a map or an image which is not owned by you without the permission of the author or the owner, unless the image is covered by something like a Creative Commons license used by OpenStreetMap.

haesus Thoughts — Finding a new way: six great (and free) alternatives to Google Maps Back in October 2011 Google announced it would start charging the heaviest users of Google Maps and would eventually start inserting ads for other users. Initially Google’s price was set at $4 per 1,000 map views but has since been reduced to 50 cents per 1,000 views. In light of these developments, agencies are increasingly being asked by clients – some of whom are looking at potential bills of tens of thousands of pounds a year – to look for cheaper alternatives.

Liquigraph by fbiville Changelog A Liquigraph changelog defines a set of migrations to be performed. There can be only one changelog as entry point per project.

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