Understanding Distance Calculators Distance calculators are tools for calculating the distance in between two or more points on the map. You can change distance unit – miles, meters or kilometers – as you prefer. In most cases, you can simply type in the names of the places whose distance you’re interested in, and then click a button to display results. Postcodes and addresses could be used too. How Distance Calculators Work Once you click the search button, a search will be performed to look for the place you have indicated. First off, a search will be made on an internal list of usual locations. If this isn’t fruitful, a search will be done using Google Maps API GlocalSearch. If you still get no results, then you will have to click the specific location of the area on the map. This will let you see the distance between the two points, and the location will be entered into the internal database so that it will be found the next time someone searches for it.
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When a result has been returned, you can save the URL and use it for your own reference, or to give it to a friend or family member who may also need it.
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How Distance Is Determined The distance between any two points is defined as the shortest separation in between them, where the two are closest to each other. This logic is employed by any geoprocessing tool calculating distance. If input data is in an equidistance projected coordinate system, distance measurements can be most accurate. Distance may always be computed no matter what coordinate system is used, but the results may not be reliable or even meaningless if the data is in a geographic coordinate system or an incorrectly selected projected coordinate system. Key Considerations Several features can be equally closest to another feature. If this occurs, any of the equally closest features can be indiscriminately chosen as the closest. When a feature contains or is contained in another feature, their distance is automatically zero. Two features with at least one x,y coordinate shared, will have a distance of zero. Therefore, when two features cross, intersect, touch or overlap, the distance is zero. Distance is always measured to the boundary of a polygon feature, rather than to the center. As earlier noted, if a feature is contained inside a polygon, the distance between the feature and the containing polygon is calculated as zero. Whichever of two features (of any kind) is being measured to and from, their distance is always the same. Basic Distance-finding Operations Determining distance relies on the geometry type of the features, and also on other factors such as coordinate system. But there are three core rules for determining how distance is to be calculated. First, the distance between two points is the straight line bridging the points. Second, distance from a point to a line is either the closest or the perpendicular vertex. Third and last, segment vertices determine the distance between polylines.