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Chalmers map viewer is a tool for visualizing map content from a wide range of providers, in an offline context.

How to open Offline Map Maker
To open Offline Map Maker app, please click the below link to download and install the Offline Map Maker app on your device, and then, open it from your home screen:

With the aid of a specific map viewer and a combination of map data, Offline Map Maker allows users to view map content from a wide range of map providers and platforms, through a native app for Android, which is fully capable of reading map data in a number of formats, including but not limited to:
• KML
• GPX
• JSON
• YAML
• GeoTIFF
• KMZ
• Images
• PDF
• XML
• Tabular
• Google Base
• OGC Web Map Service

Map formats and geospatial metadata
With the assistance of its specific map viewer, users can choose from over 200 map providers, including Google, Bing, Yahoo, Esri, Mapbox, Amazon, OpenStreetMaps, and much more.
Offline Map Maker’s map viewer is a dedicated app, for reading a wide variety of map formats, including but not limited to:
• KML
• GPX
• JSON
• YAML
• GeoTIFF
• KMZ
• Images
• PDF
• XML
• Tabular
• OGC Web Map Service

Map providers and geospatial metadata
With Offline Map Maker, users have access to a wide range of map providers, from very simple, no-frills, down to extremely detailed, niche-type map providers.
Offline Map Maker’s map viewer is also able to read geo-tagged metadata, for information about the location where the map was originally created or uploaded.
Offline Map Maker allows users to view metadata in the following formats:
• JSON
• YAML
• GeoTIFF
• KMZ
• OGC Web Map Service

Offline Map Maker – Frequently Asked Questions

Q: How can I take a screenshot of a map?
A: If you’re searching for a way to save map content from a wide range of map providers and platforms, Offline Map Maker can offer you that, as well as reading map data in a number of formats, including but not limited to:
• KML
• GPX
• JSON eea19f52d2

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OpenTrack is a tracking application that can track head movements, allowing the use with games, flight simulators and similar software.

It can manage multiple input and output devices, allowing different configuration profiles to be created and different protocols to be selected.

It has been developed using the MFC toolkit and OpenGL and uses high-performance libraries such as Xtras or FastMM4. It’s portable and doesn’t leave any traces.

It is under active development.

Good:

It’s portable

It’s small

It’s flexible

Bad:

Not very stable

Technical Details:

Developer:

Lugware AG, OpenTrack, Version: 1.0.4 (2.3.0.6.0)

I don’t know of any other good eye tracking software, other than Vuzix iOptik, though, Vuzix make some good stuff… I really like their up to date hardware, and Windows CE support, but their software is very limited.

The default video driver appears to be built-in Windows Video.

Even in Windows 7, the default video driver is built-in Windows Video.

I would be extremely surprised if Vuzix’s PnP drivers are not included, and I don’t have it running on this computer, but I am unfamiliar with Vuzix software.

You have access to Windows Control Panel > Hardware > Device Manager. (Right click on Device Manager, select Properties > Device Manager)

There is a section called ‘Extensible Iconic Device’ listed under the ‘Plug and Play’ section of the Hardware.

‘Download the device driver’ button is for removing the PnP driver to utilize the Vuzix driver and vice-versa.

In my Vuzix, it only shows 3 modes (internal, PnP and Vuzix). The PnP mode is obviously the default mode.

Using Device Manager, I have discovered that the PnP drivers only for Vuzix, but the Vuzix driver seems to be available to be installed for XP.

Also, the default device manager is the right-click one, you can add another, one for example.

@BugLabs, you don’t need to look up Vuzix’s drivers. They are already included in the drivers list in

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