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OSM data is typically always the same, independent of the provider or routing-engine. Routers can interpret this data in a different way and it is possible that providers will enhance / modify this data slightly. Real-time traffic is not contained in OSM and must always come from an external source. This is the tricky part. You can try to add traffic data ...


2

I achieved this animation using only CSS. See the following tutorial: https://css-tricks.com/svg-line-animation-works/#article-header-id-7 (Note: the tutorial covers other interesting line animations as well!) First of all add the class .animate to the routing line: var control = L.Routing.control({ waypoints: [ L.latLng(57.74, 11.94), ...


1

I think it is using the right point but is generalising the polygons differently. I tried comparing your isochrones up to 60 minutes: iso_orig <- osrmIsochrone(loc = c(locations$lon, locations$lat), breaks = seq(from = 0,to = 60, by = 10)) with the same location but only the first three break points, giving 2 features (actually I think the zero is not ...


1

Modify foot.lua like so: speeds = Sequence { highway = { primary = walking_speed, primary_link = walking_speed, secondary = walking_speed, secondary_link = walking_speed, tertiary = walking_speed, tertiary_link = walking_speed, unclassified = walking_speed, residential = walking_speed, ...


1

I'm not aware of an R package that does this in one simple step but some packages that may help are: dodgr Which can do routing over route networks within R opentripplanner Can interface with a local or remote version of the Open Trip Planner that can make isochrones stplanr Which can interface with several different services such as graphhopper


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