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2

Basically I just set a count attributes as the following codes: data.push( { attributes: {count:commuterAmt}, geometry: { spatialReference: { wkid: 102100 }, type: "point", x: coordXicon, y: ...


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Thanks for the clarification. It appears that you are mixing the ArcGIS JS API's map object with the Google Maps API's heatmap functionality. This is highly unlikely to work. Instead you could look at the ArcGIS Server JS API's heatmap functionality. This isn't officially supported but stands a better chance of working - see ...


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You can use Map To KML (Conversion) to convert a map document to the KML format readable in Google Earth or Google Maps. If you have simple features, such as a transparent polygon layer with a certain color scheme use Layer To KML (Conversion). Once the KML is created, simply double-click it and it will automatically bring up Google Earth and zoom to your ...


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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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You definitely need coordinates or to join that data with existing polygons/points. A quick look at your data shows that it is broken down into boroughs or district numbers. My next step would be to join this data in ArcGIs or QGIS (whatever solution you have available to you) to either the boroughs or districts. This will allow you to visualize the ...


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http://www.mapstylr.com/, a map editor easier to use than Google Map Wizard, (with save option), and it has a SHOWCASE of maps with JSONs. I know this is an old topic, but someone could get here via google as I was. Cheers.


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The function signature is: computeDistanceBetween(from:LatLng, to:LatLng, radius?:number) Given the documentation for the computeArea() function just above, I think you can safely assume it is in the same units as the radius, where "the default radius is Earth's radius of 6378137 meters". Of course, the earth isn't as spherical as Google Maps might like ...


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How are you obtaining your lat/longs out of curiosity? Without access to a DGPS you will be hard pressed to get sub metre accuracy anyway. This 2 point Coordinate Transformations (Basic) spreadsheet is quite useful. Try to use control points at the outer extremities of your site as the further from these points you are the less accurate the transformation. ...


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For Openstreetmap, the parameters are quite simple: http://www.openstreetmap.org/#map=10/47.1911/2.4884 http://www.openstreetmap.org/#map= : base url 10/ : zoom level 47.1911/ : latitude of center, North positive 2.4884 : longitude of center, East positive ...


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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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The error is not on your side, but on Google's side. See http://alastaira.wordpress.com/2011/01/23/the-google-maps-bing-maps-spherical-mercator-projection/ http://www.hydrometronics.com/downloads/Web%20Mercator%20-%20Non-Conformal,%20Non-Mercator%20(notes).pdf They claim to use a sphere (a=b), but really use the WGS84 ellipsoid (a>b) lat/lon coordinates. ...


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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 have found it, it is worth having a look because I think there are not many safe route planners based on past accidents events http://opt.berkeley.edu


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Try using CSS: #map-canvas div { cursor: pointer !important }


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I think you need to specify the srs parameter of your layer: srs : '32024' //NAD27 or srs : '32126' //NAD83


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The EPSG manages all available CRS definitions, and also offers polygons of the areas of use. You need to register at http://www.epsg.org/DownloadDataset (for free) to download it. I'm not sure if your intended use matches their terms of license. You have to match the area codes of the shapefiles with the code given in the projection definition database. ...



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