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10

You can download free state border layers of Germany from DIVA-GIS by selecting Administrative areas as the subject.


7

It looks like it could be from the Project Linework website. Specifically, the "Angular" or "Twenty Seventy" datasets.


4

OS Code-Point Open is probably the best you will get for free, and should provide you with all the data you need.


4

You may check http://vterrain.org/Imagery/WholeEarth/ for links to satellite imagery, or http://www.naturalearthdata.com/downloads/10m-raster-data/ for raster images. These images can be tweaked in Photoshop to get your own look&feel and rendered with MapTiler into tiles - check http://examples.webglearth.com/#customtiles and esp. ...


3

These values are scaled Kelvin. You can see in the MODIS website detailed specification about the MOD11C3 data If you multiply the raster by 0.02 you should get the values in Kelvin


3

At http://www.geodatenzentrum.de/ you will find boundarys from the local community up to the national border.


3

You can not find an EPSG code, because the data provider does not use any of the CRS registered at EPSG for Idaho. Alternatively, you can run gdalsrsinfo on the .prj file to get the proj.4 string: +proj=tmerc +lat_0=42 +lon_0=-114 +k=0.9996 +x_0=2500000 +y_0=1200000 +ellps=GRS80 +units=m +no_defs You would have to create a custom CRS from that, or use ...


2

If you are just looking for a table with city names and coordinates, I would recommend the US geographic Names file. You can download the data (Domestic and Antarctic Names - State and Topical Gazetteer Download Files) here: http://geonames.usgs.gov/domestic/download_data.htm There are also worldwide names on the website. The tables contain many types of ...


1

I think that http://www.worldclim.org should do the trick as they offer datasets in different resolutions including 30 sec.


1

The only satellite with hyper-spectral imaging capabilities that I've been able to find is EO-1, which has the Hyperion spectrometer you're referencing. There could potentially be satellites that aren't in the public eye with such capabilities, perhaps military satellites, but I certainly haven't heard of any. Perhaps multi-spectral imaging would work for ...


1

There's a shortcut which may help here: From the symbol library (Settings -> Style Manager) create a bunch of symbols with names which exactly match your categories (eg Prehistoric, Roman, etc) Setup a categorized renderer for your layer, select the corresponding field and classify. Click the "Advanced" button and select "match to saved symbols". The ...


1

For 1st case, you didn't look enough. You should look at this type of URL. It's the clue to get the shop informations although as stated by other people, I'm not sure it's really allowed... For the 2nd case, you just need to reuse the URL calls your already discovered. Using a grid, you can get a series of regular coordinates to set geometry parameter in ...


1

The National Historical Geographic Information System (NHGIS) might be worth looking at. They have made available aggregate US census data and GIS-compatible boundary files.


1

For metro data you would likely need to create a new shapefile and manually input the data for your cities. You can find historical city populations out there but I'm not sure if it's the most practical idea to use it. You should focus on using counties. https://www.census.gov/population/www/censusdata/pop1790-1990.html That is a link to historical US ...


1

Natural Earth is a great source for reference boundary data http://www.naturalearthdata.com/


1

Google is your friend. Looks like Chicago calls those "Community Areas". You can download the shapefile from their Data Portal at https://data.cityofchicago.org/Facilities-Geographic-Boundaries/Boundaries-Community-Areas-current-/cauq-8yn6. Just click on the blue export button in the top-right corner. To get the exact representation as what you linked to, ...


1

My suggestion: 1st: convert to tif 2nd: create pyramids 3rd: see gdal tools (gdaladdo and gdal_convert) for more options


1

As far as I know, ALL of NASA's scientific data is freely available. You can find the datasets you need by either searching NASA's data portal, or in mission-specific sites and hubs.


1

Check Mapzen's metro extracts for Atlanta. They use OSM data and I believe they've also imported Fulton County's data into it. They also have different formats in case you need something other then shapefile


1

An all encompassing list of this information may be hard to find. One option would be to compile your own list using a site like latlong.net or using something like Google Earth. Just zoom in close and record the lng/lat coordinates.


1

You can get the monthly mean data of wind speed, u and v component of wind from the website of Earth System Research Laboratory here. The data is in the form of NetCDF files.From u and v components, you can find the direction of wind. In this direction there is a helpful link.


1

This is likely too late for your needs, but http://OnTimeZone.com has what you are looking for. It is more current, more detailed, and more accurate than the efele.net data. It also has data about local deviations from official time zone observance. The data is available for download in multiple formats and is free for non-commercial, non-governmental ...



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