i'd like one of the ocean floor in the style of a tube map, showing all the currents and migrations, pleaseApparently this is a map of the ocean floor,
There's nothing quite like that, but there's some cool stuff from above.i'd like one of the ocean floor in the style of a tube map, showing all the currents and migrations, please
zoomin outThis is brilliant, like a planet-sized van Gogh.
kinda like:i'd like one of the ocean floor in the style of a tube map, showing all the currents and migrations, please
Nah, it just says 'Loading tweet... ' and I click through to see it on Twitter.do you see embedded tweets?
It’s the kind of detail that you notice when cycling- the ridges and folds of the land that travelling in a car flattens out. Also most of my routes are quiet roads and lanes - the tracks that have essentially been pathways forever as opposed to bulldozed A roads. That sense of a link between history and geography is particularly strong once you get away from towns and into the country.Going for walks during lockdown, I've got weirdly obsessed with this topographic map of the UK:
Norfolk topographic map, elevation, terrainVisualization and sharing of free topographic maps. Norfolk, England, United Kingdom.en-gb.topographic-map.com
I think that what makes it interesting is that it re-scales the vertical axis as you drag and zoom, so rather than just having most of South East England labelled as "flat", you can zoom in and see the little micro-ridge systems that underly all the small inclines that you notice North London or Cambrigeshire or wherever.