cartogram


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car·to·gram

 (kär′tə-grăm′)
n.
A presentation of statistical data in geographical distribution on a map.

[French cartogramme : carte, map (from Old French, card, from Latin charta, carta, paper made from papyrus; see card1) + -gramme, a record (from Late Latin gramma, something written; see -gram).]

cartogram

(ˈkɑːtəˌɡræm)
n
(Physical Geography) a map showing statistical information in diagrammatic form
[C20: from French cartogramme, from carte map, chart; see -gram]

cartogram

a simplified or abstracted form of diagrammatic representation of statistical data, usually on a map base or distorted map base.
See also: Representation
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References in periodicals archive ?
However, by using Google's Eddystone beacons instead of Apple's iBeacon, Cartogram can provide browser-based indoor location to the end user -- and some valuable data for the venue/retailer -- for Apple devices with a Google Chrome browser.
On the cartogram of neonatal mortality in general were determined the following groups of regions (Figure 1a):
Raisz, The rectangular statistical cartogram, Geographical Review, 24 (1934), 292-296.
Other prominent vendors in the market include Cartogram, Foursquare, IndoorAtlas, Insiteo, Micello, Near (AdNear) , Qualcomm IZat, and Shopkick.
If we look at the distribution of the world's children on a map which is called a cartogram (Figure 3), maps normally show the geographical size, a cartogram expands the size of a country based on a thematic variable, in this case the proportion of the world's children.
A cartogram is a map in which the size of a certain area - a city, say, or a county - is changed according to some specific measure.
To create the cartogram of agro ecological evaluation based on digital terrain model (DTM) there were multitopic grids by methods of spatial interpolation (extrapolation).
In a cartogram (bottom left), a nation's size expands if its warming contribution is large for its geographic area and contracts if emissions are low per unit area.
2] cartogram, where islands almost invisible in regular scaled maps (Caiman Islands, U.
Our cartogram, which is arranged by region, shows states that are currently expected to vote for the Republican presidential nominee (red), and those that are expected to go for President Obama, a Democrat (blue).
Charts: bar chart, line chart, point chart, radar chart, cartogram