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The Cool Maps Showcase from Esri
Esri has put together a nice showcase of maps which use the Esri mapping platform. You can also see South Africa, printable vector map Adobe PDF editable, full vector, scalable, editable, text format names. Cool Maps includes maps of San Francisco crime data, the New York CitiBike network and #Ferguson Tweets.
The maps have obviously been picked to showcase the range of map styles, visualization techniques and capabilities of the Esri platform. There are fifteen maps in total, covering a range of subjects. The World's Happiest Countries map is one of my favorites. The map provides a slideshow of the world's happiest countries (based on the 2013 World Happiness Report). As the map moves from country to country an outline polygon morphs and animates around the map to highlight the currently featured country. Source.
Senegal country profile
Long considered one of Africa's model democracies, the western African nation of Senegal has a tradition of stable governments and civilian rule.
Hundreds of Senegalese were killed in a local separatist conflict in the southern region of Casamance. But violence has waned since a 2014 ceasefire.
The country's stability has allowed it to send peacekeeping troops to DR Congo, Liberia and Kosovo.
Slaves, ivory and gold were exported from the coast during the 17th and 18th centuries and now the economy is based mainly on agriculture. The money sent home by Senegalese living abroad is a key source of revenue.
The Gambia country profile
The Gambia is one of Africa's smallest countries and, unlike many of its west Africa neighbours, it has enjoyed long spells of stability since independence.
President Yahya Jammeh seized power in a bloodless coup in 1994 and has ruled with an iron fist ever since.
Stability has not translated into prosperity. Despite the presence of the Gambia River, which runs through the middle of the country, only one-sixth of the land is arable and poor soil quality has led to the predominance of one crop - peanuts.
Tourism is an important source of foreign exchange, as is the money sent home by Gambians living abroad. Most visitors are drawn to the resorts that occupy a stretch of the Atlantic coast.