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You are providing html in setContent() var popup = L.popup(); function onMapClick(e) { popup .setLatLng(e.latlng) .setContent(e.latlng.toString() + '<a href="http://www.google.com">Visit Google</a>"') .openOn(map); } map.on('click', onMapClick);


The short of it is--there's no way to measure infinite points on your DEM and determine its HV accuracy, but a decent sampling should tell you if you're in the ballpark based on whatever accuracy requirements you're striving for. All elevation data works this way. radouxju's answer is on the money as far as the statistics goes. The best way to measure ...


The the accuracy refers to the absence of bias. So you can estimate your accuracy as the mean of the difference between yout two datasets. It is often difficult, and sometimes impossible, to distinguish horizontal from vertical bias. However, it is possible if you are in a rugged terrain. Alternatively, you can directly work in 3D for your displacement, but ...


I have used Rename Master a lot for similar sounding tasks with much success.


In order to answer my own question, I have just launchd my own portfolio website, where I have added the map of 'Around the world in 80 days' as a strory map. The site is cartoskill.com. This map is at the bottom of the homepage.


"As the bird flies" what you are looking for is called "weighted geometric median", see: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Center_of_population QUOTE Geometric median[edit] The geometric median is the point to which the population has the smallest possible sum of distances (or equivalently, the smallest average distance). Because of this property, it is also ...


One click to select, then a second click to edit the name. Or you can change the names in the properties.


OK, so the "Element Name" box appears to be the likely solution. This is non-intuitively placed in the "Size and Position" tab of the map layout element's properties dialog box.

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