Chapter 1: Foundations of Geography MULTIPLE CHOICE. Choose the one alternative that best completes the statement or answers the question. 1) Which of the following possesses all the Earth properties of area, shape, direction, proximity, and distance, correctly? A) a world globe B) Robinson projection C) Alber's equal-area conic projection D) Mercator projection Answer: A 2) Which of the following is not a class of map projection? A) planar B) conical C) cylindrical D) geometrical Answer: D 3) The larger the scale of a map, the __________ the area covered by the map and the ________ detail it provides.
C Lines of latitude measure the distance north and south of the ____. D a collection of maps in a book atlas Which of the following is the correct definition of a continent? D Which of the following is an example of latitude? B ____ is part of the United States but is not a contiguous section of the country. NOT C What is one way geographers use special purpose maps?
We can see this to disprove the flat earth theory. Finding the round earth theory equation Fact: the equator is about 6,215 miles away from the North Pole. Fact: When you are at the North Pole the angle to the Polaris is 90 degree. Finding the flat earth theory equation Fact: Salt Lake City is 3,401 miles from the North Pole. Fact: the Polaris altitude angle is 40.75 in SLC, Utah.
Class B addresses always has the first bit set to 1 and their second bit set to 0. Since Class B addresses have a 16-bit network mask, the use of a leading 10 bit-pattern leaves 14 bits for the network portion of the address, allowing for a maximum of 16,384 networks. Class C addresses have their first two bits set to 1 and their third bit set to 0. Since Class C addresses have a 24-bit network mask, this leaves 21 bits for the network portion of the address, allowing for a maximum of 2,097,152 networks. Class d is used for multicasting, hardly ever used.
If I were to take the average, I would add the following: 9.5 + 12.5 + 10.5 = 32.5 then divide this number by 3. 32.5/3 = 10.8. Round up to only 1 significant figure (after the decimal place) for all of your data. Week 1 – Experimental Data: 2/21/14 Length (cm) | 11 | 11 | 8 | # of Leaves | 34 | 34 | 23 | # of Nodes | 136 | 136 | 42 | Color | Green | Green | Green | Week 1 – Control Data: 2/21/14 Length (cm) | 11.5 | 11.5 | 8 | Number of leaves | 43 | 38 | 11 | Number of nodes | 172 | 152 | 44 | Color | Green | Green
ERDs - One common method of depicting entities and relations in a diagram. 5. Crow’s Feet Notation - The crow’s feet notation actually conveys more information about a relationship than the arrow notation. 6. One-to-One Relationship - specifies that for each row in the primary entity, there can be one and no more than one related record in the secondary entity.
On Map 1, label each area as high elevation, middle elevation, or low elevation. Lightly shade each area using the following color key: High Elevation = red Middle Elevation = yellow Low Elevation = green 3. Name one example of a landscape region of high, medium, and low elevation in New York State. High: Medium: Low: Procedure A Questions: Compare the “Generalized Bedrock Geology of New York State” map in the Appendix with your complete Map 1 and answer the following questions. 1.
No part of this document may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the express prior permission of the author. 1 Copyright 1 Region-Based Quadtrees The quadtree is a member of a class of hierarchical data structures that are based on the principle of recursive decomposition. As an example, consider the point quadtree of Finkel and Bentley  which should be familiar to you as it is simply a multidimensional generalization of a binary search tree. In two dimensions each node has four subtrees corresponding to the directions NW, NE, SW, and SE. Each subtree is commonly referred to as a quadrant or subquadrant.
Three of the four inner planets (Venus, Earth, and Mars) have atmospheres substantial enough to generate weather. All of the inner planets have impact craters and tectonic surface features such as rift valleys and volcanoes. The first of the inner planets, and closest planet to the Sun, is Mercury. It is the smallest planet in the Solar System and has no natural satellites. Its only known geological features are impact craters and lobed ridges or rupes (steep slopes or cliffs), probably produced