Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe PDF editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable

Vector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIP
Vector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIPVector Map Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe Illustrator editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 9 mb ZIP

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Tampa, Florida, US, vector map Adobe PDF editable City Plan V3-2016.08, full vector, scalable, editable, text format street names, 17 mb ZIP
All streets, Some buildings. Map for design, printing, arts, projects, presentations, for architects, designers and builders.
The most accurate and detailed map of the city.
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Tampa
City in Florida
Tampa is a city on Tampa Bay, along Florida’s Gulf Coast. A major business center, it’s also known for its museums and other cultural offerings. Busch Gardens is an African-
themed amusement park with thrill rides and animal-viewing areas. The historic Ybor City neighborhood, developed by Cuban and Spanish cigar-factory workers at the turn of the 20th century, is a dining and nightlife destination.

Elevation: 15 m
Area: 441.9 km²
Area code: Area code 813
Population: 352,957 (2013)
Sports teams: Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Tampa Bay Lightning, Tampa Yankees, South Florida Bulls men's basketball

Tampa is a city in and the county seat of Hillsborough County, Florida, United States. It is located on the west coast of Florida on Tampa Bay, near the Gulf of Mexico, and is part of the Tampa Bay Metropolitan Area. The city had a population of 346,037 in 2011.

The current location of Tampa was once inhabited by indigenous peoples of the Safety Harbor culture (most notably the Tocobaga and the Pohoy, who lived along the shores of Tampa Bay). The area was explored by Spanish explorers in the 16th century, resulting in violent conflicts and the introduction of European diseases, which wiped out the original native cultures. Although Spain claimed Florida as part of New Spain, it did not found a colony in the Tampa area, and there were no permanent American or European settlements within today's city limits until after the United States acquired Florida from Spain in 1819.

In 1824, the United States Army established a frontier outpost called Fort Brooke at the mouth of the Hillsborough River, near the site of today's Tampa Convention Center. The first civilian residents were pioneers who settled near the fort for protection from the nearby Seminole population, and the small village was first incorporated as "Tampa" in
1849. The town grew slowly until the 1880s, when railroad links, the discovery of phosphate, and the arrival of the cigar industry jump-started its development, helping it to
grow from a quiet village of less than 800 residents in 1880 to a bustling city of over 30,000 by the early 1900s.

free vector map Tampa Florida
Free download this vector map >>> free_tampa_vector_map

Today, Tampa is part of the metropolitan area most commonly referred to as the "Tampa Bay Area". For U.S. Census purposes, Tampa is part of the Tampa-St. Petersburg-
Clearwater, Florida Metropolitan Statistical Area. The four-county area is composed of roughly 2.9 million residents, making it the second largest metropolitan statistical area (MSA) in the state, and the fourth largest in the Southeastern United States, behind Miami, Washington, D.C. and Atlanta. The Greater Tampa Bay area has over 4 million residents and generally includes the Tampa and Sarasota metro areas. The Tampa Bay Partnership and U.S. Census data showed an average annual growth of 2.47 percent, or a gain of approximately 97,000 residents per year. Between 2000 and 2006, the Greater Tampa Bay Market experienced a combined growth rate of 14.8 percent, growing from 3.4 million to 3.9 million and hitting the 4 million population mark on April 1, 2007. A 2012 estimate shows the Tampa Bay area population to have 4,310,524 people and a 2017 projection of 4,536,854 people.

Tampa was ranked as the 5th best outdoor city by Forbes in 2008. Tampa also ranks as the fifth most popular American city, based on where people want to live, according to a
2009 Pew Research Center study. A 2004 survey by the NYU newspaper Washington Square News ranked Tampa as a top city for "twenty-somethings." Tampa is ranked as a "Gamma+" world city by Loughborough University, ranked alongside other world cities such as Phoenix, Charlotte, Rotterdam, and Santo Domingo.

Area
• City 170.6 sq mi (441.9 km2)
• Land 112.1 sq mi (290.3 km2)
• Water 58.5 sq mi (151.6 km2) 34.3%
• Urban 802.3 sq mi (2,078 km2)
• Metro 2,554 sq mi (6,610 km2)
Elevation 48 ft (14.6 m)
Population (2013)
• City 347,645
• Rank 53rd in the US
• Density 2,969.6/sq mi (1,146.7/km2)
• Urban 2.4 million (17th)
• Metro 2,824,724
Demonym(s) Tampan, Tampanian
Time zone EST (UTC-5)
• Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP codes 33601–33626, 33629–33631, 33633–33635, 33637, 33647, 33650–33651, 33655, 33660–33664, 33672–33675, 33677, 33679–33682, 33684–33690, 33694, 33697
Area code(s) 813

Geography
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 170.6 square miles (442 km2) including 112.1 square miles (290 km2) of land and 58.5 square miles
(151.5 km2) (34.31%) of water. The highest point in the city is only 48 feet (15 m). Tampa is bordered by two bodies of water, Old Tampa Bay and Hillsborough Bay, both of which flow together to form Tampa Bay, which in turn flows into the Gulf of Mexico. The Hillsborough River flows out into Hillsborough Bay, passing directly in front of Downtown Tampa and supplying Tampa's main source of fresh water. Palm River is a smaller river flowing from just east of the city into McKay Bay, which is a smaller inlet,
sited at the northeast end of Hillsborough Bay Tampa's geography is marked by the Interbay Peninsula which divides Hillsborough Bay (the eastern) from Old Tampa Bay (the western).

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tampa,_Florida

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Weighing In: Like Everyone Else, I've Got Something to Say About the iPad

 

The big news this past week was Steve Jobs' throwing the coverlet off of Apple's long-awaited iPad. Though it has long been rumored that Apple would make a tablet PC, none had materialized. The wait continues. Touted as a 'tablet PC,' the iPad is not that. The fever surrounding the launch of the yet-unnamed-Apple-tablet was incredible. Then once it hit the streets, everyone and her auntie had gushy words for it. On Twitter, #iPad was number one with a bullet all week, even in the face of people still buried under rubble in Haiti and the President giving his first State of the Union address. It's still a Trending Topic today. It's weird. Even my favorite political podcast at Slate, last week, couldn't resist weighing in on the iPad. Why? I really don't get all the fuss as yet. Another favorite podcast of mine, Digital Campus, seemed to think that the iPad would be awesome for archaeology or geology students because those students would have all this internet information at the their fingertips when they're out on their digs. What?! Field researchers need data collection tools (like a tablet PC) when they're out there in the muddy and the dusty and the boggy. Maybe I'm missing the point.
This line from Steve Jobs' announcement demo doesn't help give me any more clarity: "It’s phenomenal to hold the Internet in your hands." Umm, I'm using a netbook /Blackberry/iPhone /tablet PC right now and I'm actually holding the Internet in my hands. Weird.

Look, I want more choice in hand-held devices just as much as the next guy. But what the 1st Gen iPad seems to be is a large iTouch. Maybe before the 2nd Gen iPad comes out, Apple will listen to all the howling cries of ...So What!...*yawn*...Big Deal!...and actually add some functionality to the pretty little thing. Or it could just remain a Kindle alternative. That's fine with me, except for the fact that I don't really read books anymore. I listen to them on my iPOD!
Dear Apple, If you really want to make a killer tablet PC, make it so that I can do Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator using the tablet's pen, I don't want to use a Wacom tablet because I think your new iPad would deem them obsolete. While you're at it, give me some GPS location-based ability. Didn't you hear that everything these days is really GEO-everything? In an ideal world, I could actually make maps on an iPad using a GIS software and make drawings using something like AutoCAD, but I digress. But for goodness sake, I want to make phone calls, make videos, shoot photographs, record a podcast. Awesome price on these little 1.5 lb babies, by the way. Don't change that, alright? Alright.And all you fans and rushers-out-to-get-the-new-iPad take note. You will be sad for not waiting. Apple does this to all of us and here is my story. Before leaving for Barbados for the Fulbright, I bought my two children an iPod Nano each. I was thinking ahead and purchased them early. Well, these slick Nanos were still in their slick Apple boxes when I happened to see an Apple commercial claiming that the new Nano can take video! If only I had waited my kids could have been the next James Cameron or Kathryn Bigelow.
So, for the Apple iPad, take my advice: wait. And as for the unfortunate name...look at 'Google'?

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More vector map data can be found here: Tampa city plan.


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