I am not entirely sure it was actually corrupt, but the current version is good.
I uploaded the podcast before I left, and just downloaded it to make sure it was ok…it is not. We will try to get an uncorrupted version up as soon as possible. Until then I will try to break the link so that folks don’t keep downloading the bad file.
A VerySpatial Podcast Shownotes – Episode 16 November 6, 2005 Main Topic: Community Mapping Click to directly download Episode 16 Click for the detailed shownotes
Main Topic: Community Mapping. News: HyperMaps Atlas, iSpot at MIT, Yahoo! Maps beta, GeoMedia to include 3D
I leave this morning for SLC for the ASA-SSSA-CSSA (just think soils) conference (sitting in the Pittsburgh airport already). I will attempt to do a wrap up each day and if I can bring myself to interview folks I may put up podcast SE03 Wednesday or Thursday. Since I am sure you are all rushing […]
For a while now we have been taking advantage of gVisit to get an idea of where folks are visiting from (around the world) though I seem to have lost the link at some point, which I will have to remedy. Now we want you to step into the fray and help us follow through […]
Ed Parsons and crew have made a four podcast series available from the TerraFutures event the Ordnance Survey hosted. edparsons.com Ã‚Â» Blog Archive Ã‚Â» Podcasts now all on iTunes edparsons.com Ã‚Â» Blog Archive Ã‚Â» Terrafuture podcasts – direct links
I have to admit that I haven’t been paying a lot of attention to Yahoo! Maps lately but I don’t know when it went to Flash. Either way it looks nice. I have never been a great proponent for Flash maps, just because I wasn’t happy with the early interfaces, but the newer ones, such […]
As mentioned over at the Map Room, the movie pages for the upcoming The Lion, the Witch, and The Wardrobe feature a map based on the great land of Narnia. Very similar to the maps of Middle Earth and other fictional worlds. A nice flash interface guides you to some of the locations of interest. […]
But don’t let the title fool you. Those of us using geospatial technologies in conjunction with enterprise databases use SQL more often than we would probably like and could use someone to point out solutions before we trip over similar issues. Check it out at SQL for Geographers