Montreal, Canada, printable vector street City Plan map, full editable, Adobe PDF 4 parts map, full vector, scalable, editable text format of street names, 72 Mb ZIP.
All streets, some MORE buildings. Map for design, print, arts, projects, presentations.
You can edit this file by Adobe Illustrator, Adobe Acrobat, Corel Draw.
DWG, DXF, CDR and other formats – on request, same price, please, contact.
Small guide: How to work with the vector map?
You can: Mass select objects by type and color – for example, the objects type “building” (they are usually dark gray) – and remove them from the map, if you do not need them in your print or design project. You can also easily change the thickness of lines (streets), just bulk selection the road by the line color.
The streets are separated by type, for example, type “residential road” are usually white with a gray stroke. Highway usually orange with a brown or dark gray stroke.
All objects are divided by types: different types of roads and streets, polygons of buildings, landfills, urban areas, parks and more other.
It is easy to change the font of inscriptions, all or each individually. Also, just can be make and any other manipulation of objects on the vector map in Adobe illustrator format.
Important: All the proportions on the map are true, that is, the relative sizes of the objects are true, because Map is based on an accurate GPS projection, and It transated into the (usual for all) the Mercator projection.
You can easily change the color, stroke and fill of any object on the map, zoom without loss of quality Image Verification.
Bulk selection the same objects on the vector map
See the bulk selected objects on the vector map
Bulk delete buildungs from the vector map
Select residencial road (small street) on the vector map
Bulk selection the same lines (streets, roads) on the full map
Create fat lines of the streets on the vector maps (bulk action) 1
Create fat lines of the streets on the vector maps (bulk action) 2
Create fat lines of the streets on the vector maps (bulk action) 3
You can easily change the color, stroke and fill of any object on the map, zoom without loss of quality Image Verification.
Montreal officially Montréal in both Canadian English and French, is the most populous municipality in Quebec and the 2nd-most populous in Canada. Originally called Ville-Marie, or “City of Mary,” it is named after Mount Royal, the triple-peaked hill in the heart of the city. The city is on the Island of Montreal, which took its name from the same source as the city, and a few much smaller peripheral islands, the largest of which is Île Bizard. It has a distinct four-season continental climate with warm to hot summers and cold snowy winters.
In 2011 the city had a population of 1,649,519. Montreal’s metropolitan area had a population of 3,824,221 and a population of 1,886,481 in the urban agglomeration, with all of the municipalities on the Island of Montreal included. The 2014 estimate of the population of the metropolitan area of Montreal is 4.1 million. French is the city’s official language and is the language spoken at home by 56.9% of the population of the city, followed by English at 18.6% and 19.8% other languages (in the 2006 census). In the larger Montreal Census Metropolitan Area, 67.9% of the population speaks French at home, compared to 16.5% who speak English. The agglomeration Montreal is one of the most bilingual cities in Quebec and Canada with 56% of the population able to speak both English and French. Montreal vector map is the second-largest primarily French-speaking city in the world, after Paris.
Historically the commercial capital of Canada, it was surpassed in population and economic strength by Toronto in the 1970s. It remains an important centre of commerce, aerospace, finance, pharmaceuticals, technology, design, education, culture, tourism, gaming, film and world affairs. Being the location of the headquarters of the International Civil Aviation Organization, Montreal map in pdf is one of three North American cities home to organizations of the United Nations (along with Washington, D.C. and New York) and also has the 2nd-highest number of consulates in the continent. Montreal was also named a UNESCO City of Design. In 2009 Montreal was named North America’s leading host city for international association events, according to the 2009 preliminary rankings of the International Congress and Convention Association (ICCA). The 2016 edition of QS Best Student Cities ranked Montreal the 7th-best city in the world to be a university student. According to the 2015 Global Liveability Ranking by the Economist Intelligence Unit, Montreal ranked 14th out of 140 cities.
Montreal has hosted multiple international conferences and events throughout its history, including the 1967 International and Universal Exposition and the 1976 Summer Olympic Games. It is the only Canadian city to have held the Summer Olympics. Currently, the city hosts the Canadian Grand Prix of Formula One, the Montreal International Jazz Festival and the Just for Laughs festival. In 2012, Montreal map canada was ranked as a Beta+ world city.
In Kanien’kéha, or Mohawk language, the island is called Tiohtià:ke Tsi (a name referring to the Lachine Rapids to the island’s southwest) or Ka-wé-no-te. In Anishinaabemowin, or Ojibwe language, the land is called Mooniyaang (a name meaning “the first stopping place” and part of the seven fires prophecy).
Though the city was first named by European settlers Ville Marie, or “City of Mary,” its current name comes from Mount Royal, the triple-peaked hill in the heart of the city. According to one theory, the name derives from mont Réal, (Mont Royal in modern French, although in 16th-century France the terms réal and royal were used interchangeably); Cartier’s 1535 diary entry, naming the mountain, refers to “le mont Royal”. A possibility by the Government of Canada on its web site concerning Canadian place names, is that the name was adopted as it is written nowadays because an early map of 1556 used the Italian name of the mountain, “Monte Real”.; this misconception has been dismissed by the Commission de toponymie du Québec.
According to the Government of Canada, the Government of Quebec, the Commission de toponymie du Québec, and the Geographical Names Board of Canada, the names of Canadian cities and towns have only one official form. Thus, Montréal is officially spelled with an accented é in both Canadian English and French.
Geography of Montreal
Montreal is a city located in the province of Quebec in Canada. The Geography of Montreal is very diverse. Montreal contains two rivers, and 10 geographical regions. There are four distinct seasons in Montreal printable map, each with different temperatures and weather. The levels of sunshine and precipitation vary with each season annually. The citizens of Montreal maps in vector also have a unique way of determining directions.
Geographic location of Montreal
Montreal is located in the southwest of the province of Quebec, approximately 275 kilometres (171 mi) southwest of Quebec City, the provincial capital, and 167 kilometres (104 mi) east of Ottawa, the federal capital. It also lies 502 kilometres (312 mi) northeast of Toronto, 407 kilometres (253 mi) northwest of Boston and 530 kilometres (330 mi) directly north of New York City.
The city is located on the central and eastern portions of the Island of Montreal, the largest island in the Hochelaga Archipelago, at the confluence of the Saint Lawrence and Ottawa Rivers. The port of Montreal lies at one end of the Saint Lawrence Seaway, which is the river gateway that stretches from the Great Lakes into the Atlantic Ocean. Montreal is defined by its location in between the St. Lawrence river on its south, and by the Rivière des Prairies on its north. The city is named after the most prominent geographical feature on the island, a three-head hill called Mount Royal.
Montreal is at the centre of the Montreal Metropolitan Community, and is bordered by the city of Laval to the north, Longueuil to the south, Repentigny to the east and the West Island municipalities to the west. The anglophone enclaves of Westmount, Montreal West, Hampstead, Côte Saint-Luc, the Town of Mount Royal and the francophone enclave Montreal East are all entirely surrounded by the city of Montreal.
Geology of Montreal
There are ten main geological regions in Quebec: the great igneous plains of the Canadian Shield, the Appalachians in southern Quebec, and the St. Lawrence lowlands that lie between them. Covering over 95% of Quebec, the Canadian Shield contains some of the oldest igneous rocks in the world, dating back to the Precambrian period, over 1 billion years ago. The Canadian Shield is generally quite flat and exposed, punctuated by the higher relief of mountain ranges such as the Laurentians in southern Quebec. The Appalachian region of Quebec is a thin strip of weathered mountains along Quebec’s southeast border. The Appalachian mountain chain is actually a long range that runs from Alabama north to Newfoundland. The St. Lawrence lowlands are comparatively tiny in size (about 17 280 square kilometres) but disproportionately important in that they contain most of the human population of Quebec. The lowlands actually consist of three parts: the central lowlands, or the St. Lawrence Plain, a wide and flat triangle extending from Cornwall to Quebec City. The St. Lawrence Plain is almost entirely flat because of the clay deposits left behind by the Champlain Sea (which once covered all of Montreal).
One quirk of common Montreal parlance is that directions (north, south, east, and west) along the street grid are sharply skewed relative to the actual compass directions. The St. Lawrence River is taken as flowing west to east (even though it flows north or northeast past the island), so that directions along streets parallel to the river are referred to as “west” and “east,” and those along streets perpendicular to the river, “north” and “south.” In much of Montreal, “north” is actually northwest, and in some areas such as Verdun and Pointe-aux-Trembles it is actually due west. “Montreal directions” are used in naming street addresses and describing bus routes, among other things. As a result of this discrepancy, Montreal has been called “the only city where the sun sets in the north.”
Further folk naming customs refer to “up” and “down,” “up” being towards Mount Royal and “down” being towards the St. Lawrence, but the system can be confused on the north side of the mountain (whether “up” means uphill, i.e. Montreal “south,” or towards Montreal “north” as it does downtown).
Streets are named “Ouest” or “Est” when they cross Saint Laurent Boulevard. Street numbers rise eastward and westward from Saint Laurent Boulevard, and northward from the St. Lawrence River and the Lachine Canal. (A few streets in Le Sud-Ouest borough, such as rue Charlevoix, cross the Lachine Canal. In those cases, the addresses south of the Lachine Canal have an “O” prefixed to their street numbers.)
Géographie of Montréal
Situation et territoire
Articles détaillés : Île de Montréal, Archipel d’Hochelaga et Mont Royal.
Vue satellitaire de l’archipel d’Hochelaga.
Montréal est située à 45° 31′ de latitude nord et à 73° 39′ de longitude ouest dans le sud du Québec, au Canada cities street map, à proximité de la province de l’Ontario et de l’état de New York aux États-Unis19,20. La ville occupe 74,5 % des 482,8 km2 de l’île de Montréal, la plus vaste île fluviale de l’archipel d’Hochelaga, à la confluence du fleuve Saint-Laurent et de la rivière des Outaouais. L’île de Montréal est délimitée sur sa rive sud, d’Ouest en Est, par le lac Saint-Louis, les rapides de Lachine, le bassin de la Prairie et le fleuve Saint-Laurent proprement dit. Sur sa rive nord elle est baignée par le lac des Deux Montagnes puis par la rivière des Prairies. La ville s’étend en outre sur l’île Bizard, l’île des Sœurs, l’île Sainte-Hélène et l’île Notre-Dame.
Montréal fait partie de l’écorégion des basses-terres du Saint-Laurent, une vaste vallée entre les montagnes Appalaches et Laurentides, s’étendant le long du fleuve du même nom. Le point le plus élevé de l’île, le mont Royal, l’une des collines montérégiennes, toise le centre-ville de ses 234 mètres. Le zonage municipal fait en sorte qu’aucune construction ne dépasse cette hauteur pour des raisons esthétiques[réf. souhaitée]. Le centre historique de la ville, aussi appelé le Vieux-Montréal, se situe sur les rives du fleuve Saint-Laurent, à quelques kilomètres en aval des rapides de Lachine. L’hypercentre, avec ses gratte-ciel, est situé tout près, sur une terrasse entre le fleuve et le versant sud du mont Royal.
Le territoire de la municipalité de Montréal s’étend sur 359,96 km2 ; il enclave les villes de Montréal-Est, Mont-Royal, Hampstead, Côte-Saint-Luc, Montréal-Ouest et Westmount et partage des frontières terrestres dans l’Ouest de l’île avec Beaconsfield, Baie-d’Urfé, Dorval, Dollard-Des Ormeaux, Kirkland, Pointe-Claire, Sainte-Anne-de-Bellevue et Senneville.
Tips/Tricks/Tutorials & News about vector maps.
1. Cheetos – Project TP
With Halloween on the horizon I suspect you have already started planning whose house you are going to toilet-paper this year. You can now use Cheetos – Project TP to carry out a practice run on Google Maps Street View.
Just enter an address into the application and you can then fly over the house in the Cheetos helicopter and bombard the house with toilet paper. You then get to view the result of your toilet paper bombing on Street View and even get a link to share the results of your prank with all your friends.
Hat-tip: Google Street View World
If you are bored with how your house looks on Street View then why not take a look at it through the looking glass? Trippy uses the streetview-stereographic library to create a very hallucinogenic look to Google Maps Street View.
If you like this effect there are few more examples of streetview-stereographic in action on the library’s Github page.
3. Graffit Map
Graffit Map is a fun Street View application that allows you to add graffiti to Google’s panoramic imagery.
The app allows you to select any location where Street View is available
and draw directly on top of the Street View image. Users can select the
brush size and color of their spray can and then start adding their
tags to the world.
When you are happy with your graffiti you can export an image of your
creation. The export consists of a jpeg, which you can then share a link to on
Twitter or Facebook, or download for your own use.
4. Here Comes the Sun
If your house looks a little dull on Street View you can use Here Comes the Sun to add a little sun to the view.
Ian Butterworth noticed that the Street View imagery in London on Google
Maps looks a little dull and lifeless. He therefore devised Here Comes
the Sun so that Londoners can browse their streets on Street View and
see what it would look like if the sun ever shone on their grey city.
The application does a little processing of Street View in the browser
to adjust the brightness of the imagery. Unfortunately because of the
differences in modern browsers you will probably need to use Google
Chrome to view Here Comes the Sun.
On the plus side Here Comes the Sun isn’t actually restricted to London
and you can use the application to brighten up the Street View imagery
anywhere in the world.
5. Doodle Street View
Doodle Street View lets you take a virtual tour of the Boulevard Saint-Laurent in
The application presents you with a side-on view of one side of the
Boulevard using Google Maps Street View. However these are Street View
images which have been drawn on by other users of Doodle Street View.
You can scroll left and right to move down the street. At any point in
your virtual stroll down the Boulevard you can actually draw on the
Street View image yourself and leave your own virtual mark on the