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Harvard possesses one of the United State's largest collection of maps. Recently, they have been working on digitizing the collection. People who know how to use this kind of stuff can probably do a lot with the online Geospatial Library. I went to a presentation given by Harvard's GIS team. If I ever find my notes, I'll expand this answer with the other ...


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Actually, I've found one already answered question, that gives some info on what I'm trying to find. Good online sources for historical maps Useful links from there are (sorted by usefulness): http://www.oldmapsonline.org/ http://www.euratlas.net/antique/cartography/index.html http://www.lib.utexas.edu/maps/historical/ http://www.davidrumsey.com/ ...


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Here's a zoomed-in screenshot of a map I made using Harvard's Geospatial Library. As you can see in the left, the layer I chose was "Germany State Boundaries, 1914." The little exclave in the bottom center of the screen is Achberg. If you zoom in a little more, it is labeled, but I chose to stay a little further out so you could see the other exclaves. ...


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The kind of software you are trying to make exists: http://www.clockwk.com/ It is quite convenient and detailed, and covers the period for which sufficient data are available. But it is not free. EDIT. To address some concerns expressed in comments. This is the web page of the person who made this software. I know him personally and the page is around for ...



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