Digital humanities


Author: Helena Bermúdez Sabel (helena.bermudez@usc.es) Maintained by: David J. Birnbaum (djbpitt@gmail.com) [Creative Commons BY-NC-SA 3.0 Unported License] Last modified: 2015-01-01T04:51:48+0000


KML code sample

Complete sample code for the Introduction to KML.

<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
<kml xmlns="http://www.opengis.net/kml/2.2" xmlns:gx="http://www.google.com/kml/ext/2.2" xmlns:kml="http://www.opengis.net/kml/2.2" xmlns:atom="http://www.w3.org/2005/Atom">
  <Document>
    <name>KML tutorial</name>
    <LookAt>
        <gx:TimeSpan>
          <begin>1884</begin>
          <end>2012</end>
        </gx:TimeSpan>
    </LookAt>
    <Camera>
      <latitude>-26.163320</latitude>      
      <longitude>133.501050</longitude>
      <altitude>4000000</altitude>
    </Camera>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Obdurodon dicksoni</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1984</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
        <div>
        <ul>
        <li>Fossils discovered in <strong><a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Riversleigh">Riversleigh</a></li>
        <li>Habitat: Queensland</li>
        <li>Epoch: Lower and middle Miocene</li>
        <li>This species is characterized by a skull and several scattered teeth. Physically, it would have looked much like a modern platypus, although significant differences are few.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://www.wakaleo.net/wp-content/uploads/2012/10/Obdurodon-dicksoni1.jpg" alt="dicksoni" height="400" widt="300" style="margin:auto; display:block"/>
        </div>
        ]]>
      </description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/Obdurodon.jpg</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>138.717,-19.083</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Obdurodon insignis</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1975</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
       <div>
       <ul>
        <li>Discovered in 1975 by Mike O. Woodburne and Dick H. Tedford at Etudunna Formation in the desert of Tirari.</li>
        <li>Habitat: South Australia</li>
        <li>Epoch: Upper Oligocene</li>
        <li>The holotype is an inferior left molar and is kept in the South Australia's Museum, Adelaide.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/Obdurodon_big.jpg" alt="obdurodonNON" style="margin:auto; display:block"/>
      </div>]]>
      </description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/Obdurodon.jpg</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>138.116667, -28.366667</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Obdurodon tharalkooschild</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>2012</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
       <div>
       <ul>
        <li>Discovered in 2012 by a team from the University of New South Wales</li>
        <li>Habitat: Queensland</li>
        <li>Epoch: Middle and upper Miocene (5–15 mya)</li>
        <li>The species is believed to have been carnivorous and twice the size of the modern platypus at a metre long.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://cdn4.sci-news.com/images/enlarge/image_1518e-Obdurodon.jpg" alt="obdurodonThar" width="450" height="350" style="margin:auto; display:block"/>
      </div>]]>
      </description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/Obdurodon.jpg</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>137, -19.5</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Zaglossus hacketti</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1914</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
        <div>
        <ul>
        <li>Fossils discovered in <strong><a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mammoth_Cave_%28Western_Australia%29">Mammoth Cave</a></strong></li>
        <li><em>Zaglossus hacketti</em> is an extinct species of long-beaked echidna from Western Australia that is dated to the Pleistocene.</li>
        <li>It is known only from a few bones. It was about 1 m long and probably weighed about 30 kg (66 lb).This makes it the largest monotreme known to have ever lived.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/8/85/Zaglossus_hacketti.png" alt="zaglossus" style="margin:auto; display:block"/></img>
        </div>
      ]]></description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/Zaglossus_hacketti.png</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>115.030556, -34.058056</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Kollikodon</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1995</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
        <div>
        <ul>
        <li><em>Kollikodon ritchiei</em> is known only from an opalised dentary fragment, with one premolar and two molars in situ.</li>
        <li>The fossil was found at Lightning Ridge, New South Wales, Australia, as was <em>Steropodon</em>.</li>
        <li><em>Kollikodon</em> lived in the lower Cretaceous period, during the middle Albian age (100–104 million years ago).</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://www.abc.net.au/science/ozfossil/img/fauna/kollikodon_a.jpg" alt="kollikodon" style="margin:auto; display:block" width="200" height="150"/></img>
        </div>
      ]]></description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon><href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/kollikodon.jpg</href></Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>147.966667, -29.433333</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Steropodon</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1985</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
        <div>
        <ul>
        <li><em>Steropodon galmani</em>  was a prehistoric species of monotreme that lived during the middle Albian stage, about 105 million years ago, in the Lower Cretaceous period.</li>
        <li><em>Steropodon</em> is known only from a single opalised jaw with three molars</li>
        <li>The fossil was found at Lightning Ridge, New South Wales, Australia, as later was <em>Kollikodon</em>.</li>
        <li>It is thought to be the second-earliest known relative of the platypus.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/0/0e/Steropodon_BW.jpg" alt="steropodon" style="margin:auto; display:block" width="500" height="300"/></img>
        </div>
      ]]></description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/steropodon.jpg</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>147, -29</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
    <Placemark>
      <name>Megalibgwilia</name>
      <TimeStamp>
        <when>1884</when>
      </TimeStamp>
      <description>
        <![CDATA[
        <div>
        <ul>
        <li><em>Megalibgwilia</em> is a genus of echidna known only from Australian fossils that incorporates the oldest known echidna species.</li>
        <li><em>Megalibgwilia</em>was first described from a broken left humerus by Richard Owen when he identified <em>M. ramsayi</em> in 1884.</li>
        <li>It lived during the Pleistocene, becoming extinct about 50,000 years ago.</li>
        </ul>
        <img src="http://www.artistwd.com/joyzine/australia/articles/megafauna/images/megalibgwilia.jpg" alt="megalibgwilia" style="margin:auto; display:block"/></img>
        </div>
      ]]></description>
      <Style>
        <IconStyle>
          <Icon>
            <href>http://dh.obdurodon.org/kml/images/megalibgwilia.jpg</href>
          </Icon>
        </IconStyle>
      </Style>
      <Point>
        <coordinates>148.938056, -32.620833</coordinates>
      </Point>
    </Placemark>
  </Document>
</kml>