Recruitment Of 36 Posts In India PostLast Date For Submission Of Application: Dt. By 30/01/2015,
India Post is offering offline applications for recruitment of the following places under the Sport Quota. Total places: 36 (01) Postal Assistant = 06 Placements (02) Sorting Assistant = 01 Space (03) Postal Assistant = 01 space (04) Post Man = 17 Spaces (05) M.T.S. = 11 spaces Qualification: Standard 12 pass Last date for submission of application: dt. By 30/01/2015, an application will be sent in the address shown in the official ad as the application arrives. Viewing an official ad for educational qualification, pay scale, terms as well as other detailed information
Although the earliest maps known are of the heavens, geographic maps of territory have a very long tradition and exist from ancient times. The word “map” comes from the medieval Latin Mappa mundi, wherein mappameant napkin or cloth and mundi the world. Thus, “map” became the shortened term referring to a two-dimensional representation of the surface of the world.Maps of cities bordering a sea are often conventionally oriented with the sea at the top.Route and channel maps have traditionally been oriented to the road or waterway they describe. regions are conventionally centred on the pole; the direction North would be towards or away from the centre of the map, respectively. Typical maps of the Arctic have 0° meridian towards the bottom of the page; maps of the Antarctic have the 0° meridian towards the top of the page. also known asUpside-Down mapsorSouth-Up maps, reverse theNorth is upconvention and have south at the top.
Modern digital maps such astypically project north at the top of the map, but use math degrees (0 is east, degrees increase counter-clockwise), rather than compass degrees (0 is north, degrees increase clockwise) for orientation of transects. Compass decimal degrees can be converted to math degrees by subtracting them from 450; if the answer is greater than 360, subtract 360.
distortion means that the map cannot have constant scale. Rather, on most projections the best that can be attained is accurate scale along one or two paths on the projection. Because scale differs everywhere, it can only be measured meaningfully as per location. Most maps strive to keep point scale variation within narrow bounds. Although the scale statement is nominal it is usually accurate enough for most purposes unless the map covers a large fraction of the earth. At the scope of a world map, scale as a single number is practically meaningless throughout most of the map. Instead, it usually refers to the scale along the equator.
Large scale maps, (e.g. 1:10,000), cover relatively small regions in great detail and small scale maps, (e.g. 1:10,000,000), cover large regions such as nations, continents and the whole The large/small terminology arose from the practice of writing scales as numerical fractions: 1/10,000 is larger than 1/10,000,000. There is no exact dividing line between large and small but 1/100,000 might well be considered as a medium scale. Examples of large scale maps are the 1:25,000 maps produced for hikers; on the other hand maps intended for motorists at 1:250,000 or 1:1,000,000 are small scale.
It is important to recognize that even the most accurate maps sacrifice a certain amount of accuracy in scale to deliver a greater visual usefulness to its user. For example, the width of roads and small streams are exaggerated when they are too narrow to be shown on the map at true scale; that is, on a printed map they would be narrower than could be perceived by the naked eye. The same applies to computer maps where the smallest unit is the A narrow stream say must be shown to have the width of a pixel even if at the map scale it would be a small fraction of the pixel width.