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Here at Geocode.Farm, we have the boundary data stored and then use an algorithm that ties to create a square or circle (depending on shape of boundaries). The center is then calculated and that is what we use for the coordinates returned. Disclaimer: I work for Geocode Farm


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It sounds like you need to do one of two things: change your process to cache results if you don't get that many that are unique per day; or upgrade to a service that allows you to process more per day As people have mentioned many times, but I have no personal experience with, it would seem that a Google license for 100k per day is about $10k USD per ...


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From http://www.qgistutorials.com/en/docs/using_gme_connector.html: Warning As of 29 January, 2015 Google Maps Engine has stopped creation of new free accounts. If you already have a Maps Engine account, the Google Maps Engine Connector will continue to work till 29 January, 2016. https://mapsengine.google.com/about/index.html has yet another discontinue ...


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Mapzen geocoding service may be a good fit for you. "...Mapzen Search completely powered by open data, but it is available to everyone..."


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Hi I found similar solution here. http://stackoverflow.com/questions/26587533/how-to-highlight-map-marker-upon-selection-of-an-html-element/26588306 I hope this can help you...


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SOLVED: when using a custom image as a marker, adjust the anchor in the proper way. In my case I was using anchor: [0.5, 46]. I just replaced 46 with 33, so anchor: [0.5, 33]


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Okay so considering I have access to ArcMap, and this is a GIS forum, I found a temporary work around, its not ideal, but right now it puts labels on my map: I open the shapefile in ArcMap I Label the features (Obviously editing the label properties to my desire) I find a text size and zoom level that displays all of my labels effectively( no bunching, all ...


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Yes, you want to use the Google Places API. It allows you to search by keywords. You need to provide an API key, but for a free account you can get quite a few requests in per month. I'm assuming you want to access it with JavaScript? There is also a nice Python wrapper for it on GitHub. What you get back is not a download per se, but it provides all ...


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This is a follow up answer. The quick way to do it is to use a listener event and extract values for each polygon using event.feature.H.ATTRIBUTE_FIELD; So, in my case it ended up as the following? Cities.addListener('click', function(event) { var str = event.feature.H.NAME; infowindow.setContent(str); infowindow.setPosition(event.LatLng()...


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If I am correctly understanding your problem, you can get marker position using these functions : After dragend : google.maps.event.addListener(marker, 'dragend', function (event) { document.getElementById("maps_latitude").value = this.getPosition().lat(); document.getElementById("maps_longitude").value = this.getPosition().lng(); }); on click :...


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As far as the projections are concerned, this answer explains it really well. Once you have the coordinates in either EPSG:4326 or EPSG:3857 you should be able to covert them fairly easily, using either PostgreSQL or online convertors like this one. Getting the actual coordinates of a place or point in GoogleMaps is as simple as just clicking on the map. ...


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I have partly found answer in this link How to get raster corner coordinates using Python GDAL bindings? I find corners distance between corners and divide it by size in pixels. It is work. P.S. In some projection I have a strange result. See Wrong corners distance by geopy's Vincenty Distance formula



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