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  1. Satellite imagery - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Satellite_imagery

    Satellite imagery. The first images from space were taken on the sub-orbital V-2 rocket flight launched by the U.S. on October 24, 1946. Satellite image of Fortaleza. Satellite images (also Earth observation imagery, spaceborne photography, or simply satellite photo) are images of Earth collected by imaging satellites operated by governments ...

  2. Google Earth - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Google_Earth

    Google Earth shows 3D building models in some cities, including photorealistic 3D imagery made using photogrammetry. The first 3D buildings in Google Earth were created using 3D modeling applications such as SketchUp and, beginning in 2009, Building Maker, and were uploaded to Google Earth via the 3D Warehouse.

  3. People also ask

    Where do you find 3D imagery on Google Earth?

    When did satellite imagery become available to the public?

    When did Google Earth start showing 3D buildings?

    Where can I get 3D images of buildings?

  4. Earth3D - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Earth3D

    It was developed before Google bought Keyhole, Inc and changed their product into Google Earth. Earth3D downloads its data (satellite imagery and height data) from a server while the user navigates around. The data itself is saved in a Quadtree. It uses data from NASA, USGS, the CIA and the city of Osnabrück.

    • Dominique Andre Gunia
    • 1.0.5 February 0, 2006; 15 years ago
    • August 2004; 16 years ago
    • C++, Java
  5. Category:Satellite imagery - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Category:Satellite_imagery

    Pages in category "Satellite imagery" The following 19 pages are in this category, out of 19 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

  6. Bing Maps - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Bing_Maps
    • History
    • Features
    • Other Features
    • Ajax and Silverlight Versions
    • Map Apps
    • Map Coverage
    • Compatibility
    • See Also
    • External Links

    Bing Maps was originally launched as MSN Virtual Earth, which was released for beta testing on July 24, 2005. It was a continuation of previous Microsoft technologies such as Microsoft MapPoint and TerraServer. Its original stand out feature was the aerial imagery.The original version lacked many of its distinguishing features, including birds' eye view and 3D maps, and the Collections functionality was limited to a single "Scratchpad" of points of interest. In December 2005, Virtual Earth was replaced by Windows Live Local, featuring improvements, technologies from Pictometry International, and integrated with the Local Search index on Windows Live Search. On November 6, 2006, Microsoft added the ability to view the maps in 3D using a .NET managed control and managed interfaces to Direct3D. Microsoft subsequently referred to this product officially as "Live Search Maps", integrating it as part of its Live Search services. On June 3, 2009, Microsoft officially rebranded Live Search...

    Street maps

    Users can browse and search topographically-shaded street mapsfor many cities worldwide. Maps include certain points of interest built in, such as metro stations, stadiums, hospitals, and other facilities. It is also possible to browse public user-created points of interest. Searches can cover public collections, businesses or types of business, locations, or people. Five street map views are available: Road View, Aerial View, Bird's Eye View, Street Side View, and 3D View.

    Driving, walking, and transit directions

    Users can get directions between two or more locations. In September 2010, Bing Maps added public transit directions (bus, subway, and local rail) to its available direction options.Currently transit directions are only available in 11 cities: Boston, Chicago, Los Angeles, Minneapolis, Newark Metro Area, New York Metro Area, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Seattle, Vancouver BC, and Washington DC.It is also available in other countries such as Spain, Germany, Italy, Austria, Brazil, Mexico and s...

    Map apps

    Bing Map Apps is a collection of 1st and 3rd party applications that add additional functionality and content to Bing Maps. Examples of map apps include a parking finder, a taxi fare calculator, an app that maps out Facebook friends, and an app which lets users explore the day's newspaper front pages from around the world. These apps are only accessible through Bing Maps Silverlight. A source code is available on Microsoft Developer Networkto explain integration of Maps in Web Applications. A...

    People, business, and location search

    The search box at the top of Bing Maps can be used to locate places, businesses and landmarks, and people. Search results appear both on a left-side rail and as pushpins on the map (linked together by numbers). Search results often include addresses, contact information, and reviews for businesses and landmarks. For relevant searches, the user will also see a description of the landmark or place (powered by Wikipedia) if a Wikipedia article exists.The search process can also be guided using l...

    User contributions

    Bing Maps users can also view and add "user contributed" entries to the map. These user-contributions must be toggled on by users. Such items can include businesses, landmarks, buildings, and locations. Users can browse user-contributions by tags and subscribe to RSS feedsto receive updates of new user-contributions to a specific area.

    Dynamic labels

    In August 2010, Bing Maps added dynamic labels to its Silverlight experience (bing.com/maps/explore). Turn on the dynamic labels beta from the map style selector on bing.com/maps/explore and the labels become clickable. This allows users to quickly zoom down to a region or location anywhere on the map with just a few clicks. Zooming back out in a single click is also possible by using the ‘breadcrumb’ trail at the top left of the map.

    Bing Maps has two separate versions for users: an AJAX version (located at Bing.com/Maps) and an opt-in Silverlightversion (located at Bing.com/Maps/Explore—not available anymore) that requires Microsoft Silverlight to be installed. The Silverlight version is positioned to offer richer, more dynamic features and a smoother experience. In November 2010, the AJAX and Silverlight versions were combined into a semi-hybrid site where Silverlight features such as Map Apps and Streetside could be enabled through the Bing.com/Maps site - these features still required Silverlight to be installed, but does not require use of a separate Bing Maps site. The AJAX and Silverlight site share the following features: Road View, Aerial View, Bird's-Eye View, Sharing Maps, People/Business/Location Search, Building Footprints, Driving Directions, Walking Directions. Silverlight users exclusively can use Map Apps, StreetSide View, Photosynths, and Dynamic Labels.

    Access

    Bing Map Apps are accessed either through the "Map Apps" button in the Bing Maps Explore Bar or through direct perma-links. The Map Apps button is only viewable if the user is in the Bing Maps Silverlight experience or in Windows 8.

    Bing map apps

    There are a number of map apps that are developed/published by Bing, as indicated by the publisher above the map app's name in the app gallery. The following are a list of 1st party apps:

    Third-party apps

    Bing Map Apps also allows third parties to create and submit map apps. The following are a list of 3rd party map apps:

    Global Ortho Program

    In July 2010, Microsoft and DigitalGlobe, a leading global content provider of high-resolution earth imagery solutions, announced the collection of the first imagery from the company's Advanced Ortho Aerial Program. Through a special agreement with Microsoft, the Advanced Ortho Aerial Program will provide wall-to-wall 30 cm aerial coverage of the contiguous United States and Western Europe that DigitalGlobe has the exclusive rights to distribute beyond Bing Maps. The program's first orthophot...

    Microsoft states that Bing Maps needs the following environment: 1. Windows XP with SP2 or a later version 2. Microsoft .NET Framework 2.0 3. Windows Imaging Component 4. 250 MB or more of hard disk space 5. A 1.0-gigahertz (GHz) processor (2.8 GHz or faster is recommended) 6. 256 MB of system memory (1 GB is recommended) 7. A 32-MB video card (256 MB is recommended) that supports Microsoft DirectX 9, with 3D hardware acceleration enabled 8. A high-speed or broadband Internet connection Compatible browsers include Windows Internet Explorer 6 or later, Mozilla Firefox 3.0 or later, or Safari 3.1 or later. Opera is stated to be usable "with some functionality limitations".Users of browsers that are not considered compatible, as well as users of versions of compatible browsers that are not supported, will be directed away from viewing the map without an error message. The 3D Maps viewer plug-in requires Microsoft Windows XP Service Pack 2, Microsoft Windows Server 2003, Windows Vista,...

  7. Google Earth

    www.google.com › earth

    Make use of Google Earth's detailed globe by tilting the map to save a perfect 3D view or diving into Street View for a 360 experience. ... Explore worldwide satellite imagery and 3D buildings and ...

  8. Google Maps

    maps.google.com

    Provides directions, interactive maps, and satellite/aerial imagery of many countries. Can also search by keyword such as type of business.

  9. Aerial View - Bing Maps

    bing.com › maps › aerial

    Take a detailed look at places from above, with aerial imagery in Bing Maps

  10. Google Earth

    earth.google.com

    Adding Street View and a 3D view to a Google Earth project. Viewing your story as a presentation and sharing it with a collaborator. Explore worldwide satellite imagery and 3D buildings and terrain for hundreds of cities. Zoom to your house or anywhere else, then dive in for a 360° perspective with Street View.

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