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Where is Google Street View?

    Quite a number of people ask this - "Do you know where the Google Street View Cars are currently running?" "Which places have the Google Street View?" These question and so many similar questions are time and again asked on sites like Quora too. I was browsing through the stack of such questions and decided to look for an answer. I am sharing with you all, what I found from Google.

    Head to the Google link here and you will be able to see a map which shows the availability of the Google Street View images across the globe. Scroll down to the bottom and you will see a drop-down, where you can view the list of places in a particular country where the Google Street View cars are currently driving.

Google Map displaying the availability of Street View
    
    The blue overlay shows where Street View imagery is available. You can zoom in to an area to see more detail. The information shown in the "Where our cars are currently driving" section might not always be the most accurate. The reason being, many a times the cars might not be driving in the listed regions due to several unforeseen circumstances like weather, bad roads, etc. However, Google tries to maintain a most updated list at this site. Currently, as of December 18, 2012, the Google Street View cars are driving in the following regions of the United States.

 
    Hope I have answered a very common question among the Google Maps users and fans. If you have any other questions regarding the Google Maps, do write in the comment and I will try and answer those questions. If you have enjoyed this post, please take a moment to share it across your network.

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Difference between word-break: break-all versus word-wrap: break-word

The 2 CSS properties word-break: break-all and word-wrap: break-word appear to work in the same way or generate the same output, but there is a slight difference between the 2 and we will be discussing these differences today.



    Take a look at the example above. The difference is quite evident, however I will try to explain it further.

word-break: break-all Irrespective of whether it’s a continuous word or many words, break-all breaks them up at the edge of the width limit even within the characters of the same word
word-wrap: break-word This will wrap long words onto the next line.break-word adjusts different words so that they do not break in the middle.
    So if you have many fixed-size spans which get content dynamically, you might just prefer using word-wrap: break-word, as that way only the continuous words are broken in between, and in case it’s a sentence comprising many words, the spaces are adjusted to get intact words (no break within a word).     In case you want to exp…

Geodesic, Draggable Onclick Polygon

After creating a simple polygon and then creating an on-click polygon, we will today see how to create a polygon which can be changed, altered, dragged; basically edited on the fly. We will also cover the geodesic polygon in this example itself. If you want to read and understand more about what "geodesic" is, read this post.

    Nothing exceptional about the code that I think needs explanation! You can create a geodesic polygon which can be edited on the fly. Click, hold and drag any marker, and the two polylines connected by this marker will change accordingly. By clicking on the marker, that marker would disappear, and the polygon will reform itself! Here is today's code.


    You can copy the above code in a text file and save it with .html extension. Click on this file; it will open in your default browser and you will see an exciting map in action! The output of the above code appears as seen in the result section above! If you have any doubts or queries regard…

Onclick polygon

Yesterday we had a look at a simple polygon example. But that example was not exciting as it was all hard-coded with no user interaction and which means no fun! Today's example will deal with creating a polygon on the fly, i.e. an on-click polygon in action!

    The code for creating a polygon is very much similar to creating a polyline! The only difference is that you need to replace "Polyline" by "Polygon" in such examples. Let's head on to our code.


    The output of the above code can be viewed in the result section above. If you have any doubts or queries regarding the above code then please comment here or feel free to drop me a mail! Till then, happy mapping!

jQuery Mobile's Next Big Step

Spatial Unlimited changes to The UI Dev


After being hosted on blogger 😣 for the last 6 years 📆, this page has finally been moved to Github.io
This means a few things for you, dear reader!

You will be redirected to the new page shortly! ⏩ ⏩ ⏩


Once crapy HTML is now better looking Markdown! 😍 😍


The entire blog is a Github repo! 😍 😍


Spatial Unlimited is now The UI Dev 😍 😍


Jquery Mobile - Readonly listview

The Jquery Mobile Listview that is used generally used to link each list item to a new page in the application or to link that list item to another list. However, it is not always necessary to have a linked list. Sometime we need to display a list that does not have to be linked to anything else.

    Using Jquery Mobile, we can have non-interactive, read-only listviews in our web pages. This list can be generated using the ordered or un-ordered lists that don't have any linked items, i.e. we basically do not include any anchor tags within our list item tags. This will render the listview as a non-interactive, read-only listview.

    Take a look at the JsFiddle below. The code and the actual result will give you a better picture of how you can implement the non-interactive, read-only listviews.



    Hope you find this example useful. Please drop a comment if you face any problems or have any queries. I would be happy to help and learn more. You can take a look at more examples …