You're most likely looking for something like Glympse:
Glympse Screenshots: "Flashing dot" / "See you at..." / Tokens (source: Google Play; click images for larger variants)
"Flashing Dot Locator": Yupp, see first screenshot: Luke is at (right arrow), want to meet you at (Java Junction), and you are "a flashing dot" :)
Not unduly drain battery: You can ...
Glympse is an app which does just this.
Working on Android, iOS and Windows phones, you can allow another person to see your location for a defined duration.
The app sends a URL to the other person which will show your position on a map. This can also be used on a PC in a browser. The URL will expire after the defined time to protect privacy.
Family Tracker: Locate Phones - Has ability to send a Stealth Ping, which forces an automatic location update of the remote device without the person being notified. BUT they have to have GPS on for you to receive location and has to have app installed. Once you installed APP asks you for the email of the person you want to track.
I have installed Locate ...
It looks like Gisgraphy should fit your needs. Here's the output from an example query:
Give us a shot at UnwiredLabs and LocationIQ. We've got geolocation, geocoding and Maps APIs.
For cellular + WiFi geolocation, we've got our own proprietary datasets
For geocoding, we use a bunch of open-source datasets
For maps, we use OSM tiles
P.S If it wasn't obvious, I work at unwiredlabs/ locationIQ. ¯_(ツ)_/¯
I use two in combination on my teenage daughter's phone.
Lookout Security & Antivirus provides a number of useful features, but "FIND MY PHONE" is the applicable one here:
• Locate & Scream: Map the location of your device and make it sound an alarm - even when it is on silent!
• Signal Flare: Automatically save your device’s location when the ...
The Google+ app has location sharing which works reasonably well for this:
Open the app and click the "Everything" dropdown.
You'll see the people around you who are sharing their location with you. You'll probably need to add your family using the "person list" icon in the middle-bottom of the screen and selecting "Invite more people."
There is the Image Identification Project from Wolfram Alpha.
You drop an image onto the webapp and it has a go at identifying it. It works pretty well for landmarks.
The identification is not perfect and you may just get a generic answer like "Building", which isn't as helpful as you would like. However, it may go some way towards what you are after.
A crowdsourced platform that may meet these criteria is Scoutt (also see http://petapixel.com/2015/07/17/scoutt-a-crowdsourced-map-for-finding-and-sharing-photo-locations/ ).
Another possibility is https://www.reddit.com/r/wherewasthistaken/ .
digiKam fits most of your requirements.
It is a free and open source image viewer and library manager for Linux.
It has a bunch of managing features around editing tags and EXIF information and also supports GPS location data.
It has a map feature that using Google Maps can overlay your pictures over a map.
To access it, be sure to click the "Map" button ...
An option is to use Google+. Once you have the Google+ app, go to Locations. You can customize who can see your current location very easily.
It's not as fancy as Glympse, but gets the job done, especially if you already happen to have it on your phone.
You could create one or sevaral "heatmap" layers from your processed data. This layer then gets shown when the user has a birds-eye view (focuses on, say, the entire earth), but the "heatmap" eventually gets replaced with specific markers for the point data only when the user zoomed in and has chosen a smaller region of interest.
You could also use "...
There's a lot out there, so I'll list a few I know or have used personally.
Full map stack services:
Mapbox: Excellent hosted tiles, geocoding, routing, more. Uses open data as well as proprietary data. This can improve the quality of their results but also comes with usage limitations. Predictable pay-as-you-go pricing but can get expensive at higher ...
of the android gallery app "A Photo Manager" (where i am the author of) shows markers where photos where taken/geo-tagged.
I currently use the app with 20 000 photos in 800 different folders on sd-card on my old android-4.2 tablet (and on my new android-7.1 handset), 13 000 photos have exif-geo data
available on android f-droid.org app ...
BwareArea might be what you are looking for. From the app's description:
You'll import a POI list and it'll start an always-on-top widget displaying the closest POI and alerting you if you don't follow the POI requirements. All the parameters are configurable; minimal distance to warn, allowed over-speed, whether to automatically start when your car's ...
I've found that using the OpenStreetMap Overpass API gives what I need. You can write a query in Overpass Query Language or XML to search OSM for nodes, ways and relations tagged as "residential":
Try Google Street view , it will give you Pics, (If some one have added pics to that location. and selecting the best is still the logic that you need to implement)
or this may help
Also , View this link , it may help out
Bluetooth beacon is what you are looking for.
Smart phones like iPhone and other Bluetooth devices such as iPod touch can detect the occasional signals emitted by these beacons.
Often these are used by the human to determine their location such as a shopper in a Home Depot or Target store for proximity marketing, or providing contextual ...
What you need is a Geographic Information System (GIS) such as QGIS, (Quantum GIS), possibly with the GRASS plug-ins.
A cross-platform free and open-source desktop geographic information system
GNU GPL licenced
Can import data in a number of formats.
Geographic Resources Analysis Support System
Free and open-source software
So I resolved myself to sit down and find this site again, and I'm glad to report that after at least 30 minutes of all sorts of online detective work, creative Googling and trying to recreate the search terms I used to find the site initially, I finally found it:
Where Is This?
4,406 places submitted
3,481 placed successfully located
Browse locations by ...
The TrackR can be joined by TrackR Atlas devices to provide indoor location mapping & boasts Alexa integration via the TrackR App for iPhone or Android. TrackR Atlas can also apparently be used with other bluetooth enabled devices.
You can see more details on the crowdfunding site - it seems it will even work with other Alexa devices than the echo.
You should look at Time and Date.
Not only does this present a large number of time formats, there is an API than should be just what you need.
The API calls are rate-limited, based upon your subscription. There is a free trial available.
There is Mobile Net Switch which handles all that and more whenever you change the network you are connected with.
This can be used to setup the printer as well and has no need for the professional versions of windows.
Its not free though, costing 29€. It has a free full-function no-expiration trial that annoys one with a startup screen, said screen is ...
Endomondo is an exercise tracking application that is probably more than what you're looking for, but it fullfils all your requirements. Its features include:
Precise tracking of your movement on the map, in addition to duration, speed, distance, calories, etc...
Uploads the data to an online profile that you can log into to view your journey on ...