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This kind of information is available in cadastral database, which are usually managed by local authorities. There are usually privacy policies around it, so you'll need to be authorized in order to have this information in most countries. Sometimes the location of the parcels is available, but you then have a code that has to be linked with the owner in ...


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This depends on where you are. In the US For instance, where I live, in WI, most county governments have map viewers like this one. Where I used to live, in MI's Upper Peninsula, most County governments were still using paper maps. You also have the option of buying plat books if you are looking at specific areas.


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Have a look on the documentation here : http://docs.qgis.org/2.6/en/docs/user_manual/print_composer/print_composer.html#atlas-generation and the example in http://nathanw.net/2014/09/23/qgis-atlas-on-non-geometry-tables/


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There is an app for android that ESRI produced that can read a published map. I just downloaded it a minute ago. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.esri.android.client&hl=en&referrer=utm_source%3Dgoogle%26utm_medium%3Dorganic%26utm_term%3Darcgis+android+app&pcampaignid=APPU_1Mx_VJavCcilNv3SgIgL Perhaps that might work


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Try the ArcGIS SDK for Android: Get the SDK that lets you build native mapping apps for Android devices! Integrate a wide range of mapping and GIS tasks online or offline, including editing, geocoding, routing, mapping, and data visualization.


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3D is not (yet) implemented in QGIS, but you can store the height in an attribute table field and create a 3D output manually with ogr2ogr -z_field fieldname outside QGIS. See Is it possible to create 3D dxf with OGR? for an example. This is rather 2.5D, because all vertices of a line must have the same elevation (as contours have). In QGIS, you could use ...



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