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Bakgrundskartor: Bing-sattelitkarta är inte rakt ovanifrån vilket gör att det är svårt att pricka in husen rätt. Ju högre de är desto mer fel hamnar taket. Dessutom verkar det som om koordinaterna har lite offset.Maxbox och DigitalGlobe är de kartor som verkar var bäst för att pricka (rita) in hus och byggnader rätt på kartan.
The Sense 139/43 หมู่ที่ 9 ตำบลบางช้าง อำเภออัมพวา จังหวัดสมุทรสงคราม 75110
Hi semuanya, kali ini saya akan membahas cara bermain poker dengan tips jitu untuk kamu bisa menang di sebuah meja judi online. Sebelumnya saya ingin memaparkan sedikit tentang game ini yang sangat digandrung para penggila betting. Banyak dari mereka menghabiskan uang untuk sebuah situs poker online demi menghilangkan stress karena aktifias harian dari masing-masing pemain. Selain karena ingin mendapatkan hiburan, para pemain ini juga mengharapkan kemenangan di sebuah table.Sekilas Tentang Judi Kartu
Permainan judi kartu ini banyak sekali dimainkan oleh banyak orang dari mulai 2 sampai 8 peserta. Jenis game yang sangat disukai adalah judi kartu poker dengan beragam cara dan strategi yang bisa dilakukan untuk menang. Seiring berkembangnya zaman dan teknologi, kini permainan poker bisa dilakukan secara online di website penyedia layanan bet online, penyedia dari hiburan ini banyak berikan oleh pihak luar, tepatnya diluar Indonesia. Karena peraturan serta kondisi yang tidak mendukung, maka itu dinyatakan sebuah kegiatan yang ilegal.
Sebelum saya memberikan informasi bagaimana cara main dan tips untuk bisa Anda memenangkan game ini, pastikan usia Anda sudah lebih dari 18 tahun, karena anak kecil dilarang keras untuk bergabung maupun mendaftarkan diri.
The Department of Social Welfare and Development-Information and Communication Technology Service (DSWD-ICTMS) joined the celebration of Women's Month with "MAPAbabae: OSM Workshop and Mapathon with Women and for Women" last March 22, 2018, Thursday, 1:30-5PM.
#MAPAbabae aims to map women and child-friendly spaces/facilities (as well as other mapping priorities of women) in the country through a collaborative (OSM) and gender-inclusive (not limited to women partcipation!) approach.
The program started off with an Opening Remarks from Dir. Noy Castro, mentioning the importance of having an integrated georaphic information system (GIS) in the Department with emphasis on mapping locations of facilities and resources for vulnerable sectors ie women, children, PWDs and senior citizens. We had two (2) speakers, Mike Labrador, Jen Alconis-Ayco, who shared their mapping experiences with women and for women, and another two (2), Gellie Apolinario and Dianne Bencito, who discussed about and demonstrated OSM. This was followed by a mapathon and sharing of mapping experience by the participants, then closing remarks from Andi, our OIC-Division chief (wooo!).
Most of the partcipants are new mappers and they learned about collaborative community mapping through OSM. Based on their feedback, they are very willing to make use of the technology and contribute to it, either be it for work or volunteering! :)
We used the hashtag #DSWDMAPAbabae as changeset comment and as of now, we have 446 map changes! I will be posting the mapping priorities and tags to use once finalized.
My takeaway: Mapping is an inclusive and powerful tool, let's exhaust its capabilities. Right now, there is a disproportion on men and women mappers (97/3, Lechner 2011). So why should women map? As Ate Jen mentioned on her presentation, " different perspectives in a shared landscape."
Empower a women today by encourage her visibility on the map!
CycleStreets is seeking one or more paid interns to work on a variety of projects this summer.About CycleStreets
CycleStreets is a social enterprise based in Cambridge, working to help get more people cycling by the provision of information on cycle-friendly routes, and various tools for use by cycle advocacy groups.
We are best known for our journey planner, aimed at finding practical cycle routes in urban environments. To do that effectively requires collating data from a variety of sources and configuring a routing engine to make the same decisions a knowledgeable cyclist would make to find a route to their destination. We are aiming to provide the highest quality cycle routing in the world that tries to ‘think like a cyclist’.
Our bike routing is used by our own website and apps, as well as in a range of third-party apps (such as Citymapper, Bike Hub, London cycle hire apps, etc.), as well as a variety of transport companies (SDG, Virgin East Coast, mxdata, Traveline Wales/Scotland, etc.). It is also being used for academic research and transport planning, e.g. the Propensity to Cycle Tool and CyIPT projects.
The website also includes our Photomap – around 80,000 user-contributed photos of cycling related infrastructure from around the UK and beyond. These are used by activists to promote good practice and highlight problems to avoid in future. The Photomap also powers Local Authority websites such as the Urban Cycle Parking website for TfL. Further tools that present transport data that affects cycling are also in development.
CycleStreets also manages Cyclescape, a geographically-based discussion forum increasingly used by cycling campaign groups across the UK.
With our limited resources given over to focussing on keeping the core services up-to-date and responsive several areas have been left lagging and with work to do. We have a powerful API suite, but the front-end website and apps do not currently reflect its abilities in design and UI terms.A wide range of potential development areas
Although improvements to our main codebase – the website – is our ideal focus, we’re happy to see work on any of our projects – routing engine, mobile apps, Cyclescape, etc.
The codebase for the main website is a rich collection of page-generation code, database procedures and webpage classes, system configuration scripts, and a low-level routing engine implementation – all written in commonly used mainstream languages. The codebase has been reorganised thanks to help from a previous year’s intern. This codebase primarily consists of over 200 PHP classes, using traditional inheritance/loading techniques, arranged as a fairly purist MVC structure. Much of the core functionality has been converted to a public API (with over 40 calls in total) that powers the website and third-party apps/sites.
Much of our code is on Github and we are trying to get the main website there too.
Some specific areas which we would welcome help with (though this is not exhaustive) include:
1. System coding and refactoring
Ours is a large codebase, with large amounts of functionality. There is always plenty of development that can be done throughout the system. Our previous intern’s work on refactoring was particularly beneficial and further work can be done; new functionality is also very welcome.
2. Overall website design, including integration with mobile
There’s an opportunity to update how CycleStreets presents itself to give the service a ‘personality’ – particularly on mobile. Here we’re mainly thinking about the look and feel but also what can be done with it. The codebase can serve webpages based on templates, and these are ready to be used by responsive stylesheets that will work on a variety of screen widths. Developments in this area could provide a major benefit to users on mobile In general, we are aiming to unify our various interfaces into a single implementation.
Interaction with the journey planner works smoothest on desktop but there is a lot of scope for improving mobile interactivity. Interaction of the journey planner with the map is one area that needs work, but there a lot of small things that would help such as, for instance prompting users’ frequently used locations when they search.
4. Cycle route quality
Changes to the cycle routing engine are perhaps beyond the scope of a summer intern, unless you are starting from a more advanced base of knowledge. A major challenge is how to know if the suggested cycle route is good – and whether changes to input data or configuration parameters produce a better route or not. Ideas and developments of the testing regime could make a significant difference to route quality.
5. Elevation data
The routing engine takes into account the cost of hill climbing and that depends on accurate elevation data. There’s scope for adding to our library of data provided by countries such as Australia and Finland.
Maintaining an up-to-date way of translating text into a location has proven quite a distraction over the years. We’d really like to get on top of this issue and resolve it once and for all. It’s quite a well-defined isolated project, primarily involving sysadmin and code integration work.
7. Work on our mobile apps
If you have skills in Java for Android or Objective-C/Swift, we would also be willing to consider work on these also. The apps have been created by colleagues rather than the two of us who will be running the internship; accordingly we can’t provide training on the actual programming languages, but things like code structure and UI would be possible to be covered. A new design has been created and is almost ready to be implemented.
8. Bikedata site
We’ve been working to get lots of public data on our new Bikedata site. There are many ideas for development here – new layers, new features, graphing, visualisations, API improvements, etc.About the internship
This is an opportunity to get involved with a live and dynamic project that faces continual resource challenges. The successful candidate will have a choice of which projects to work on based on their own preferences and ideas. We’ll provide supervision and work together to define goals and help solve problems.
As an intern, you will be a proper part of the CycleStreets team, as a fully-paid employee over the summer period, with daily training and co-working.
The intern will be hired as an proper salaried employee. Our intern(s) will earn £400 per week, are regarded as part of the team from day one, and the internships last for 10 weeks. We will also come to a flexible arrangement regarding working locations and/or expenses for public area working to ensure that the successful employee is never out-of-pocket.
The paid internship will be based in Cambridge (UK). This is because we feel it is important that there is daily contact as this is aimed to be a two-way process providing lots of training.
As our two current employees work mainly from home, we’ll expect the intern to find their own workspace as we cannot provide an office environment. We’ll meet with you to discuss and plan your work schedule and ideas at internet cafés or meeting rooms in Cambridge, as well as online.
We are not expecting someone with many years of development experience, as such a person would be in a stable job, and the salary level is not intended to reflect this. What is more important to us is someone with the right mindset, a fast learner, who can work at a good rate. Being an internship, this will be a two-way arrangement, with us helping give the student knowledge of working in a large codebase and the challenges this brings – though we do want someone who is a self-starter.How to apply
To apply, all we need is your CV and a covering letter, sent via e-mail by the end of Sunday 29th April 2018. Your covering letter should explain your interests, and include some thoughts on our site (such as a critical analysis, max 1 page), and point us to any code you have written (public code on Github is always a good sign). Feel free to contact us if you have any questions.
We will contact all applicants by the end of Monday 30th April.
Interviews will take place on either 1st/2nd May, according to your availability.
It has been a few years since I last posted what I have been up to as far as my Humanitarian OpenStreetMap Team (HOT) membership involvement as well as my personal contributions to OpenStreetMap (OSM). This time I thought it would be easiest to just do a brief overview by category:The Homefront: Forest (and other) Mapping in Colorado
My goal of getting Park County, Colorado mapped continues to fall off schedule 😊 – I did get more done, just was side-tracked when a few of us started making a real push to map the forested parts of our state. Most of 2017 was focused on humanitarian mapping, so there is much more work I would still like to do locally. However, although it has been delayed on several accounts, we are so very close to starting the Denver Planimetrics import.Disaster Response: Activation Coordination for HOT
There were lots of disasters over the last couple of years. Some notables were: Floods in Sri Lanka and Peru, a string of Earthquakes in 2016 (Indonesia, Japan, Ecuador), Hurricane Matthew, a ‘smaller’ outbreak of Ebola in the DRC and lots more that just didn’t require or garner a formal response. Two, I will expand upon…
Wer seinen Termin hier in der Liste sehen möchte, trage ihn in den Kalender ein. Nur Termine, die dort stehen, werden in die Wochennotiz übernommen. Bitte prüfe die Veranstaltung in unserem öffentlichen Kalendertool und korrigiere bitte die Einträge im Kalender, wenn notwendig.
Today, I (accidentally) found out that the Bing imagery layer in OSM editors has seen an update — the last ever update for my local area, IIRC, is from 2013-ish. Many, many years ago, when some areas (even my state capital) were still stuck with Landsat imagery. There are limited high res imageries too, but it's quite outdated (some are from 2005, for example), for the rest of my country (Malaysia).
Mapbox decided to share their imagery too, roughly mid-2014; and last year DigitalGlobe and Esri chipped in as well. With the availability of more recent and higher resolution imageries, usually DG layers has become my staple for editing, since their debut from May last year.
Bing imagery - in the editors: iD and JOSM - is more or less, DigitalGlobe (DG) Premium layer, but with overzoom. The advantage is that new users might find that it is more bearable to edit in higher zoom levels. DG Premium would only display white tiles, when an editor is trying to go beyond zoom level 19.
Pretty thrilled to be honest, at least new editors will be able to benefit from this, as Bing imagery is the default imagery in the iD editor. Previously, I reckon these new editors (in my country) might find editing OSM so off-putting; seeing outdated imagery, or Landsat imagery where higher resolution imagery is not available.
So I checked Bing Maps, expecting changes. Who knows... Apparently, the satellite layer in their own website is not updated yet. Which baffled me a bit. Probably that will take some time?
P.S. Anyway thank you very much Microsoft for your imagery refresh.
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When Missing Maps started, it was impossible to imagine what it would ultimately become. The goal was to simply make more open map data available before disasters and to help the Humanitarian OpenStreetMap Team build more local mapping communities.
Early on we realized we needed better ways to quantify and track the impact of Missing Maps to OSM. Nearly 4 years later, we are making great progress on both of those fronts. Our efforts eventually produced the Missing Maps leaderboards, which sought to track individual users and teams.
The Missing Maps leaderboard technology is a streaming, real-time look at who is supporting our work. Initially funded by the Cisco Foundation, the leaderboards became a major way to engage and reward mappers. We were blown away when 4,000 mappers helped out on Missing Maps projects during the first year. Four years later, 52,000 mappers contributed to 1,200 mapping Missing Maps projects, the vast majority of those mappers were making their very first edits to OSM. In 2017, 10% of all new OSM mappers made their first edits in support of Missing Maps. The scale of tracking all these new users created problems for our system.
Thanks to a generous grant from Microsoft Philanthropies, Pacific Atlas migrated the stack to Microsoft Azure, completed a full analysis backfill, and rewrote large chunks to enable things to scale better in the future without dropping edits. As always, all the code is open, including the leaderboard code and the osm-stats infrastructure. We are always looking for help to create new badges or suggest new ideas.The Numbers
Обновите спутниковые снимки по Самаре, много изменений