Maps available on laptops, tablets and smartphones.
On-line availability of maps and data by 24/7.
Security of data due to SSL protocol. Your safety on the web!
Fast, easy and efficient access to the maps.
Maps, compositions of image (raster) data and vector data available in internet browsers. All you need to do is type the internet address and browse your own, earlier created, maps and share them with others.
The “Map” module allows you to publish suitably prepared and visualised spatial data. An intuitive interface and available tools make the map browsing easier for every internet user, without installing any additional software.
Publishing maps online require a prior preparation. It starts with uploading the spatial data – image (raster) and vector data – to the system, directly from your computer’s hard drive.
The “Studio” module allows you to quickly copy the spatial data into the system without any special preparation and then process them in order to obtain a map ready for being published online.
Creating a map which includes vector data requires editing. During the editing of the vector data, already uploaded to the WeMapo system, the map gets the right look and obtains other features necessary in order to publish the map online.
The “Editor” module includes basic editing tools for vector data in the form of points, lines and polygons what allows you to give the map an expectable look.
Supporting popular formats of spatial data.
Many tools and functions supporting the map creation.
A few different variants and styles of base maps.
Uploading data by dragging it from the hard drive.
Integration with social networks.
Creating many maps on one account.
Sharing maps via permalinks.
Adjusting to the screen size.
Company Novelty RPAS and Agrocom Polska have completed the Ortophotomap Campus Misericordiae in Brzegi near Wieliczka – a meeting place for young people with Pope Francis during the World Youth Days 2016.
The orthophotomap – at a resolution of 3 cm / pixel – was developed on the basis of 4345 aerial photographs taken on 11 and 23 May 2016 using the unmanned aerial vehicle Albatros Novelty RPAS from a height of 175 m above the surface.