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If your points are in UTM zone 20S, lat and lon should be swapped. Reprojecting the coordinates to UTM 20S, I get the following x-y coordinates: id;lat;long;x;y 1;-37,83722374;-61,82795608;603131;5811597 2;-37,83772773;-61,82861595;603072;5811542 3;-37,83767676;-61,82724009;603193;5811546 4;-37,83817749;-61,82789676;603135;5811492 The distance from one ...


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Try .. 70 deg 25' 42.8" N 67 deg 47' 52.8" E From Here


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The first thing you will want to do is look at the Google Terms of Use and Licensing. Google is very particular on how their data and software can be used. I would look at this first as it may be a show-stopper. The second thing I would consider is that the imagery in Google isn`t raw imagery; they are chips or tiles of data saved in a web tiling format. ...


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Have a look at Mapillary I think they share the same goals as you and they are making this possible. I have not used it yet (no time) but it looks like a good option to StreetView. The How to Do it is here and it looks like they will make all the data and images available to developers via an api. The quoted terms are: API Usage We allow the use of our ...


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I found the solution using ArcGIS. In ArcMap before you export the layer, you need to set some specifications rightly for the exported kml file properties. Go to Layer properties, then from the HTML Popup tab uncheck "Show content for this layer using the HTML Popup tool" check-box. Then convert in any means X-tools or ArcToolbox to kml doen't matter.


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You could save out the KML and then use notepad++ to do a search and replace using regular expressions. So in notepad++ I would use: and in the replace tab just place <description></description>


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I had the same problem today. Using the built-in Layer to KML tool and XTools didn't produce a nice image. But i brought in my georeferenced image into Global Mapper and it worked much better without any blurriness. Edit: I created the KML/KMZ in Global Mapper. I loaded the JPG, then used File, Export, Export Web Format. I checked on the Super Overlay Setup ...


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At the Genealogy & Family History Stack Exchange I just found that: There is a software program called Family Atlas (www.familyatlas.com) that will import data from a variety of sources, including GEDCOM. If the coordinate of an event place is included, it will use it. Otherwise it will look up a coordinate based on the place name. It has ...


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http://sourceforge.net/projects/gedcomtokml/ should do the GEDCOM to KML conversion. You can find the info on it here. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Map_My_Ancestors It seems straightforward enough.


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You make no mention of the Coordinate System for your raster data so I suspect that it is different from that used by Google Earth. The Google Earth projection page says: Google Earth uses Simple Cylindrical projection with a WGS84 datum for its imagery base. Use the Properties of your raster dataset(s) to check the coordinate system(s) being used. ...



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