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database maps
free Map sorted on date sorted on alphabet sorted on location
     
Bert Janssen Database

After all the biological and geological studies, you will come to the conclusion that it is the shapes themselves that will assist you in finding the final answer; shapes of the previous years, present shapes, how they relate to each other and how all of this relates to the landscape.
It is because of our inquiries into shapes, landscape, and geometries, that CCaM has designed its Database Maps. The underlying map comes from Google and all the details projected on to it is the work of CCaM.


 
This is an example of the 'free Map'.
The orange markers show where the current crop circles can be found. By hovering over the photos on the right hand side, the associated marker on the map will turn red. By hovering over the markers a photo of the marked crop circle will appear. By clicking on the photos on the right hand side, or by clicking on a marker, an Information Label will pop up.
 

 
The Information Label shows a picture of the crop circle as well as the name of the location where it came down and the date. You always can zoom in (or out) on the map. This will give you a clear view of the exact spot where the pattern appeared. The Information Label contains also a link to our Database.

In our Database you can find valuable additional information
 


 

The label has a clickable area - additional information - that will open up a pop-up window with more information, such as a diagram, an aerial photo, a ground shot, landscape photo, video, etc.

On the label itself you can find accurate latitude and longitude information and the bearing. This bearing is very important when you want to do alignment studies. The number between the brackets - in the example above it is 3 - gives information on how many-fold the geometry of the pattern is.

Our Database contains information on nearly all UK crop circles that have appeared since 1978

There is also the option to see important sites like Avebury, Silbury Hill, Stonehenge, etc. These are marked with green markers. In addition to that, there are white markers that indicate where important events (like filmed sightings) have happened and golden markers to indicate leylines and leycircles.

As sponsor you will have the option to gain access to our Database