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Thread: Finding a world map with an isostatic rebounded Antarctica

  1. #21
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    Hello again! Is there any way I can download ReprojectImage, because apparently that link is not secure. Also, I've heard that this (https://jgomezdans.github.io/gdal_no...rojection.html) can convert an equirectangular to irregular equirectangular, so can it do it vice-versa?

  2. #22
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    It's as secure as any other site I've ever put up. I'm far too lazy to get a certificate (and it's really pointless for me to put up a certificate that says "it's secure *wink, wink, nudge, nudge*").
    If you're going to go to the effort to use GDAL via a python wrapper, maybe just use gdalwarp directly?

  3. #23

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    I did also recently put this together with the intention of specifically allowing for reversible projections, but it's a bit rough around the edges (I'm working on it) https://github.com/hersfeldtn/projectionpasta

  4. #24
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    Hey worldbuilding pasta! A huge fan of your work. Anyways, can you answer two questions?

    1. Can you maybe convert this map of AML, a small prject that is really underrated, check it out! I've checked on G-Projector, and the map is maybe Miller Cylindrical 1, but you can say otherwise.
    Here it is:

    Click image for larger version. 

Name:	AML_World.png 
Views:	7 
Size:	243.9 KB 
ID:	136451

    2. In the climate tutorial on Worldbuilding Pasta, do you know a process on how to measure coastline distance? It would really help precipitation maps.

    Thanks!

  5. #25
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    Also, I'm trying to convert to Equirectangular.

  6. #26

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    It does indeed appear to have been Miller

    Click image for larger version. 

Name:	AML_eq.png 
Views:	12 
Size:	258.1 KB 
ID:	136474

    You can import an equirectangular map into gplates as a raster and use the line-measuring tool there to get coastline distance, but you shouldn't regard the distance guidelines in that tutorial as being terribly precise.

  7. #27

    Question miocene paper

    Quote Originally Posted by waldronate View Post
    Alrighty, I downloaded that DEM and looked at it in Wilbur (it was handy and I'm familiar with it) and got this badly-cropped screenshot (the original image is 21600 pixels wide and this machine doesn't have much in the way of image handling software installed on it):
    Attachment 135303

    I was a little surprised to see less rebound in the Baltic areas the I had expected, but the Great Lakes in North America are pretty much gone, so that's good.

    Here are the Wilbur ( http://fracterra.com/software.html ) settings if you'd like to try it yourself:
    Attachment 135302
    Is there a DEM and .bin for the Miocene elevation from this paper was well?.


    https://www.sciencedirect.com/scienc...31018219304845

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