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You may try to get parts you need from OSMAnd (it's opensource) https://github.com/osmandapp/Osmand You may use https://getyourmap.com/ (there are free usage plan)


QGIS is free and open source GIS software that has all of the functionality you would need to create maps such as the one you link to. There are a wide variety of QGIS tutorials, although I would recommend the Making a Map tutorial in your case. Additional Resources: QGIS Training Manual Creating Maps QGIS - Map Showcase


You have the right idea. Geo-reference the image first, this can be done with the QGIS geo-referenceing tool, you will need some background mapping for reference. Publish the image with a WMS through GeoServer. Just install geoserver locally and create a datastore on a local drive. Create a simple webmap with OpenLayers and view WMS from GeoServer. It ...


Try this: Sas Planet You can define your own TMS and XYZ layers to be scrapped


So, you're looking for ways to style landuse at low/medium zoom levels, yeah? Looks like MapQuest is currently working on a new open CartoCSS-based map style (here). It's pretty bare bones still for stuff like landuse. Also checkout OSM's Carto styles, in particular landcover.mss. Also, MapBox has some good, open Carto styles. Their MapBox Outdoors is a ...


The two main problems you have here are a many-to-many relationship between your two datasets (one hospital can serve many zips, one zip can be served by many hospitals), and that you aren't actually showing the geographic location of the hospitals. Most GIS software doesn't handle M:M relationships well, and it takes some experience and understanding of ...


If you have an Advanced level license of ArcGIS for Desktop then the tool to look at will be Feature Vertices To Points (Data Management): Creates a feature class containing points generated from specified vertices or locations of the input features. and its BOTH_ENDS option: BOTH_ENDS —Two points will be created, one at the start point and ...


As crmackey posted in a comment: You cannot control the symbology explicitly with arcpy. What you can do is save a Layer File (.lyr) with that symbology and then use arcpy.management.ApplySymbologyFromLayer where you would reference your .lyr file

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