Q: Is a map a symbolic depiction emphasizing relationships between elements of some space? ¶
A: Yes, such as objects, regions, or themes.
Q: Are maps perhaps the most widely used maps today? ¶
A: Yes, and form a subset of navigational maps, which also include aeronautical and nautical charts, railroad network maps, and hiking and bicycling maps.
Q: Are maps static? ¶
A: Yes, and fixed to paper or some other durable medium, while others are dynamic or interactive.
Q: Are maps called a cartographer? ¶
Q: Are maps the 1:25,000 maps produced for hikers? ¶
A: Yes, on the other hand maps intended for motorists at 1:250,000 or 1:1,000,000 are small scale.
Q: Are maps based on a projection of the Earth's sphere onto an icosahedron? ¶
Q: Is a map oriented in such a way that you cannot read them properly unless you put the imperial palace above your head? ¶
Q: Are maps commercially available? ¶
A: Yes, and allowing users to zoom in or zoom out , sometimes by replacing one map with another of different scale, centered where possible on the same point.
Q: Is a map represented by conventional signs or symbols? ¶
Q: Are maps drawn to a scale expressed as a ratio? ¶
A: Yes, such as 1:10,000, which means that 1 unit of measurement on the map corresponds to 10,000 of that same unit on the ground.
Q: Is a map to show territorial borders? ¶
A: Yes, the purpose of the physical is to show features of geography such as mountains, soil type or land use including infrastructure such as roads, railroads and buildings.
Q: Are maps often incorporated into climatic atlases of varying geographic range or included in comprehensive atlases? ¶
Q: Is a map the relationship between the directions on the map and the corresponding compass directions in reality? ¶
Q: Are maps the most numerous? ¶
Q: Are maps compiled both from the actual values observed on the surface of the earth and from values converted to sea level? ¶