Atlas Summary of Slovenia

Atlas Summary of Slovenia - Ryan Hayes Atlas Summary of...

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Ryan Hayes GEO 311 Atlas Summary of Slovenia 11/2/10 1. Fridl, Jerneja … [et al.](Texts), Bogataj, Janez… [et al.](Maps). National Atlas of Slovenia. Ljubljana: Rokus Publishing House Ltd, 2001. Call Number – G2034.5.R65 2001. 2. The geographic focus is in the country Slovenia. I would say it is a mesh of both only because the data they were relying on is from around 1995, which is present for the atlas since it was published in 2001. Having said that, they have medieval maps of the area from 1500-1800 from page 25 to page 35. There are probably around 70+ thematic maps and about 5 to 10 reference maps in this particular atlas. 3. The range is from 45 degrees latitude north to 47 degrees latitude north and 13 degrees longitude east to 16.45 degrees longitude east. This range covers all of Slovenia, the north eastern portion of Italy, the southern half of Austria, the southwestern tip of Hungary, and the northern to north eastern parts of Croatia. A good portion of the Adriatic Sea is also visible on the largest map. The scale of most if not all of the maps is 1:1,000,000. There are no larger scale maps. 4. Main Themes are Facts about Slovenia, Geography and Cartography in Slovenia, Terrain, Landscapes, Colonization and Settlements, Population, Slovenes Abroad, Economy and Infrastructure, and Environment. 5. - “Average Annual Precipitation Between 1961 and 1990” pg 59. This map is a Choropleth type sine all of Slovenia is shaded with different colors to signify the amount of average precipitation during the period of 1961 and 1990. - “Functions of Towns and Settlements with Urban Characteristics in 1991” pg 96. This map is a graduated symbol map with squares instead of circles to describe what a particular town does in terms of economy to help the country. Ljubljana main activities are traffic and communications, trade, and education, culture, and science. Ljubljana has moderate activities also. The main activities are symbolized with a bigger square while moderate ones have a smaller square. Colors of the squares show the different socioeconomic orientation of towns. - “Urbanization in 1996” pg 98. This is a combination of choropleth and graduated symbol map in order to show both the type of area a place is in terms of urban (light red, white for unpopulated”) and the circles represent the actual population of a city. -
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Atlas Summary of Slovenia - Ryan Hayes Atlas Summary of...

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