5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- carl sauer
- global positioning system
- Topographic maps
- a human-induced changes on the natural environment
- b theory and practice of making visual representations of the earth's surface in the form of maps
- c maps that use isolines to represent constant elevations. If you took this map out into the field and walked exactly along the path of an isoline on your map, you would always stay at the same elevation.
- d geographer from the University of California at Berkeley who defined the concept of cultural landscape as the fundamental unit of geographical analysis. This landscape results from interaction between humans and the physical environment. He argued that virtually no landscape has escaped alteration by human activities.
- e a set of satellites used to help determine location anywhere on the earth's surface with a portable electronic device.
5 Multiple choice questions
- a cylindrical map projection that attempts to retain the accurate sizes of all the world's landmasses.
- describes the amount of social, cultural, or economic connectivity between two places.
- the study of the interactions between societies and the natural environments they live in
- a true conformal cylindrical map projection, particularly useful for navigation because it maintains accurate direction. Famous for its distortion in area that makes landmasses at the poles appear oversized.
- the costs involved in moving goods from one place to another
5 True/False questions
topological space → the amount of connectivity between places, regardless of the absolute distance separating them.
Robinson projection → projection that attempts to balance several possible projection errors. It does not maintain completely accurate area, shape, distance, or direction, but it minimizes errors in each.
situation → the relative location of a place in relation to the physical and cultural characteristics of the surrounding area and the connections and interdependencies within that system; a place's spatial context.
environmental geography → the intersection between human and physical geography, which explores the spatial impacts humans have on the physical environment and vice versa.
region → the actual shape of the earth, which is rough and oblate, or slightly squashed; the earth's circumference is longer around the equateor than it is along the meridians, from noth-south circumference.