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Found 10 records similar to Canada (1973)
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Reference Map Series, 1961 to 2010, is a map of Canada is at a scale of 1:15 840 000 or 250 miles to the inch. It was produced by Surveys and Mapping Branch of Energy, Mines and Resources Canada [now Natural Resources Canada.] The map has land areas in black and white and marine areas in blue. The map names major places, has some drainage and shows the main railways.
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Various Map Series, 1965 to 2006, is a map of heritage areas was produced for Parks Canada and Canadian Heritage. It is at a scale of 1:5 000 000 and uses the Lambert Conformal Conic projection. The land mass of Canada is shown with a yellow colour, with detailed hydrography, roads, railways and place names. The map also features relief shading and bathymetric contours.
Contained within the National Parks, 1961 to 1994, Atlas of Canada series, is a map that shows Waterton Lakes park and a large part of adjacent Glacier National Park in the United States. The map is derived from topographic maps of both Canada and the United States, and, consequently shows contours (with a 100 foot interval). There are also many mountains shown with their names and elevations (in feet). The map shows glacier data, as well.
Contained within the 2nd Edition (1915) of the Atlas of Canada is a map that shows the areas that rail companies operated in Ontario and Quebec, circa 1913. The four railway lines displayed are the Canadian Pacific, Canadian Northern, Grand Trunk and National Transcontinental, and the territory tributary to each line is shown in colours. The railway lines are indicated and the territory tributary to each line is shown in colours. The map includes statistics of the mileage, rolling stock, receipts, cost of construction and the cost of maintenance of the various railway lines for 1912 to 1913.
This bilingual map shows the geography of the northern circumpolar region, north of approximately 55 degrees, at a scale of 1:9 000 000. The map uses the azimuthal equidistant projection. It includes all international boundaries, as well as the Canadian provincial and territorial boundaries and Canada's 200 nautical mile offshore exclusive economic zone. National capital cities are shown, as are other cities, towns, villages and hamlets.
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Reference Map Series, 1961 to 2010, is a small black-and-white map at 250 miles to the inch (or 1: 15 840 000). It is undated, but was produced after 1966 as its publishing agency was the Department of Energy, Mines and Resources (which was so-named as of that year). The map shows capital cities, major places, major railways and some drainage. However, there are no names used anywhere on the map.
Contained within the 2nd Edition (1915) of the Atlas of Canada is a map that shows the areas that rail companies operated in Alberta, British Columbia and Yukon, circa 1913. The four railway lines displayed are the Canadian Pacific, Grand Trunk, Canadian Northern and Great Northern (U.S.). The railway networks are indicated, and the territory tributary to each line is shown in colours. The map displays the railway systems running across the border and into part of the U.S., but they do not own or control the Canadian railways.
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Reference Map Series, 1961 to 2010, is a general reference map of Canada is a photo-reduction of another map produced in 1970, which was at a scale of 1:8 870 400 or 140 miles to the inch. The map use colour in each province and territory, There is a dense network of railways shown, but a much sparser highway network. Although the legend does not indicate size classes for the many populated places shown on the map, it is clear that these are differentiated by population size by means of different townstamps and different-sized type for the names. The map has a dense network of drainage features, and a dense set of names for these, and for geographical features such as islands.
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Reference Map Series, 1961 to 2012, is a revised bilingual map which was produced as a special product for the International Polar Year 2012. It was produced from the British Antarctic Survey (2010) Antarctica and the Arctic 1:10 000 000 scale map, Series BAS (Misc) Sheets 15A and 15B. Its round shape shows detail from south of 60 degrees latitude. The map uses the Polar Stereographic projection.
Contained within the Atlas of Canada's Reference Map Series, 1961 to 2010, is a map of the Prairie Provinces. The map shows federal, provincial and territorial boundaries, boundaries of land districts, and boundaries for places of more than 50 000 inhabitants. The transportation content consists of roads (shown in four classes), ferries, and railways. Populated places are shown in one of five size classes.