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Maps:Wall Maps:Specialty Maps:Living on the Edge Map, Laminated

Living on the Edge Map, Laminated

$39.95

Price: $39.95

Item#:1074178

Qty: Available, ships separately.





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Earthquakes shake California continually while volcanoes loom over northern California, Oregon, and Washington. These different hazards are caused by different kinds of plate boundaries—a transform fault to the south, and a subduction zone to the north.

This map shows:

  • Active faults, faults not considered to be active, subduction zones
  • Relief map of the western U.S., showing locations of faults, earthquakes, and volcanoes
  • Volcanoes active in the past 10,000 years
  • Earthquake epicenters, and earthquake magnitudes for 1964-1994
  • An inset explaining how California’s transform fault was formed

This version is laminated—featuring a "write and wipe" surface and durable plastic covering. Please note: Allow 1-2 weeks for delivery.


22" x 36"

National Geographic is a renowned authority in cartography. For 120 years the Society's maps have helped spread geographic knowledge around the globe. A vast database allows National Geographic to combine the latest data gained by space-age technology with innovative digital mapping techniques to create state-of-the-art political, physical, and thematic maps. The Society's meticulous research and attention to detail have established a standard of achievement that is unparalleled.

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Living on the Edge Map, Laminated
 
2.0

(based on 1 review)

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(3 of 3 customers found this review helpful)

 
2.0

Not a great map

By ms. jones

from Los Angeles, California

About Me Educator, pre-K though 12

Verified Buyer

Pros

  • Easy to Use

Cons

  • Cheaply Printed
  • Not Like The Original
  • Poor Quality
  • Resembles Photocopy
  • Visually Unpleasing

Best Uses

  • Face-to-Face Classroom
  • Learning reinforcement

Comments about Living on the Edge Map, Laminated:

I teach plate tectonics to sixth graders. I had this map from a national geo magazine, and it was hanging on my classroom door. Unfortunately, one day the rain leaked through my door and caused the map to stick to my door - which was fine until I had to change classrooms. I ordered the laminated version from National Geographic, and I am very disappointed with the quality. It has none of the richness of the original. I thought I was getting the original map, but it's not. The one I received looks like a cheaply done color photocopy. Paid out of pocket, and was expecting National Geographic to deliver a quality product, especially for the price they charged. Probably won't order more maps from them.

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