- L.L. Ivanov et al. Antarctica: Livingston Island and Greenwich Island, South Shetland Islands. Scale 1:100000 topographic map. Sofia: Antarctic Place-names Commission of Bulgaria, 2005.
- L.L. Ivanov. Antarctica: Livingston Island and Greenwich, Robert, Snow and Smith Islands. Scale 1:120000 topographic map. Troyan: Manfred Wörner Foundation, 2009.
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Other articles related to "maps":
... The player must compete in each team's 3 arenas, totaling 21 playable maps (including the amateur and championship maps), plus a handful of "Bonus Round" maps ... by the Community featuring, all new weapons, over 30 maps, and an original soundtrack ...
... Main article Censorship of maps Censorship of maps is often employed for military purposes ... Censorship of maps is also applied by Google maps, where certain areas are grayed out or blacked or areas are purposely left out-dated with old imagery ...
... London Buses publishes a variety of bus maps ... Some are traditional street maps of London marked with bus numbers ... In 2002, TfL introduced the first "spider" maps ...
... Cortical maps are collections (areas) of minicolumns in the brain cortex that have been identified as performing a specific information processing function (texture maps, color maps, contour maps, etc.) ...
... MAPS (software), a proprietary web-based Assessment or EPortfolio service Maps (manga) ...
Famous quotes containing the word maps:
“And at least you know
That maps are of time, not place, so far as the army
Happens to be concernedthe reason being,
Is one which need not delay us.”
—Henry Reed (19141986)
“And now good morrow to our waking souls,
Which watch not one another out of fear;
For love all love of other sights controls,
And makes one little room an everywhere.
Let sea-discoverers to new worlds have gone,
Let maps to other, worlds on worlds have shown,
Let us possess one world; each hath one, and is one.”
—John Donne (15721631)
“Living in cities is an art, and we need the vocabulary of art, of style, to describe the peculiar relationship between man and material that exists in the continual creative play of urban living. The city as we imagine it, then, soft city of illusion, myth, aspiration, and nightmare, is as real, maybe more real, than the hard city one can locate on maps in statistics, in monographs on urban sociology and demography and architecture.”
—Jonathan Raban (b. 1942)