Salvador: Free vector map El Salvador, Adobe Illustrator, download now maps vector clipart
Free vector map El Salvador, Adobe Illustrator, download now maps vector clipart >>>>>
Map for design, projects, presentation free to use as you need.
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Get Your Road Deaths on Route 66
RoadKILL makes interesting use of ESRI Maps to create an animated line graph showing road deaths in America since 1899. Can also be interesting: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, printable vector street map, City Plan V.2 in 2 parts fully editable, Adobe Illustrator.
Since 1899 over 3.5 million people have been killed on US roads. RoadKILL uses the iconic Route 66 to chronologically plot the number of deaths on American roads since 1899. Play the animation and a thin red line creeps westwards along Route 66, growing in size as the years roll by.
As the animation unfolds key stages in road safety legislation (seat belts, speed limits, air bags, and DUI legislation etc) are also added to the map.
Cars in America are also responsible for the deaths of many pedestrians. From 2000 to 2010 more than 47,700 pedestrians were killed in the United
States. Transportation for America’s Dangerous by Design Google
Map can show you fatalities within 60 miles of any address in the USA.
To find out where pedestrians have been killed near your home in the first decade of this century simply enter your address into the map’s search box. All the pedestrian deaths within a 60 mile radius will then be
displayed on the map.
If you click on a map marker you can view the details of the accident and view a Street View of where the fatality occurred. Source.
El Salvador, the most densely-populated state on the mainland of the Americas, is a small and highly-industrialised country that has recovered from a protracted civil war, but still suffers from its aftermath in terms of a divided society.
In the 1980s El Salvador was ravaged by a bitter civil war stoked by gross inequality between a small and wealthy elite, which dominated the government and economy, and the overwhelming majority of the population.
The war left around 70,000 people dead and caused damage worth $2bn, but it also ushered in important political reforms.
A United Nations-brokered peace agreement ended the civil war in 1992, but El Salvador was barely able to begin its recovery when it was hit by a series of natural disasters, notably Hurricane Mitch in 1998 and earthquakes in 2001. These left at least 1,200 people dead and more than a million others homeless.
The economy depends heavily on money sent home by Salvadorans living in the US. Violent “mara” street gangs have left El Salvador with one of the world’s highest murder rates.