Asotin County, Washington - Cities Map

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Type or paste a comma-separated list of 5-digit and/or 3-digit ZIP Codes into the box below, OR

Click here to select ZIP Codes by drawing on the map

see a sample map

1. In Google Sheets, create a spreadsheet that includes these columns: ZIP Code, Data* and Color. If additional columns are present, a "more..." button will appear above the map when the user clicks on your custom area. • Free version has a limit of 1,000 rows; monthly contributors can map up to 10,000 rows per map
• You can use any combination of 5-digit ZIP Codes and 3-digit ZIP Codes
• Map data will be read from first tab in your Google Sheet; the first row must contain column headers
• If you don't have a Google Sheet, create one by importing from Excel or a .csv file
• The header of the Data column will be used as the map legend heading
• Links included in the sheet beginning with https:// will be clickable when the user clicks the map on that ZIP Code
• The Color column is optional. If used, the Color column can contain any browser-supported color name or any 6-digit hex color code

2. In Google Sheets, Share your spreadsheet with Anyone with the link permissions and click the Copy link button In Google Sheets:
1. Click the Share button in the upper right corner
2. Click the Get link section in the box that appears
3. Change the sharing setting to Anyone with the link (keep the drop-down to the right set as Viewer)
4. Click the Copy link button
5. Click Done
See screenshot of these 5 steps

3. Paste the link you just copied into the box below:

* What is the Data column? The Data column is the first column in your spreadsheet other than ZIP Code and Color, such as Territory in the image at right. The Data column will appear in the map legend.

Click here to select ZIP Codes for your spreadsheet by drawing on the map
Color-code ZIP Codes from spreadsheet example

see a sample map

1. In Google Sheets, create a spreadsheet that includes these columns: County, State Abbrev, Data* and Color. If additional columns are present, a "more..." button will appear above the map when the user clicks on your custom area. • Free version has a limit of 1,000 rows; monthly contributors can map up to 10,000 rows per map
• Map data will be read from first tab in your Google Sheet; the first row must contain column headers
• If you don't have a Google Sheet, create one by importing from Excel or a .csv file
• The header of the Data column will be used as the map legend heading
• Links included in the sheet beginning with https:// will be clickable when the user clicks the map on that county
• The Color column is optional. If used, the Color column can contain any browser-supported color name or any 6-digit hex color code

2. In Google Sheets, Share your spreadsheet with Anyone with the link permissions and click the Copy link button In Google Sheets:
1. Click the Share button in the upper right corner
2. Click the Get link section in the box that appears
3. Change the sharing setting to Anyone with the link (keep the drop-down to the right set as Viewer)
4. Click the Copy link button
5. Click Done
See screenshot of these 5 steps

3. Paste the link you just copied into the box below:

* What is the Data column? The Data column is the first column in your spreadsheet other than State, County and Color, such as Salesperson in the image at right. The Data column will appear in the map legend.

Click here to select Counties for your spreadsheet by drawing on the map
Color-code counties from spreadsheet example

see a sample map

Add custom points and lines to the map

Add custom points and lines to the map

Add points from a spreadsheet

Create a live link to a Google Sheet containing latitude/longitude points or addresses

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Import points and lines from a KML file

Export to KML from Google My Maps, Google Earth or GIS software

Show Me How

1. In Google Sheets, create a spreadsheet that includes these columns: Longitude, Latitude, Data* and Color. You can also map Addresses**. If additional columns are present, a "more..." button will appear above the map when the user clicks on your custom point. • Map data will be read from first tab in your Google Sheet; the first row must contain column headers
• If you don't have a Google Sheet, create one by importing from Excel or a .csv file
• Longitude and Latitude must be in decimal degrees such as -87.633, 41.854 for Chicago (note: the U.S. and western hemisphere have negative longitudes)
• The header of the Data column will be used as the map legend heading
• Links included in the sheet beginning with https:// will be clickable when the user clicks the map on that custom point
• The Color column is optional. If used, the Color column can contain any browser-supported color name or any 6-digit hex color code
• If present, the Address column must contain U.S. addresses in this format: address, city, state, ZIP Code**
• If you don't already have Longitude/Latitudes and want to build your Google Sheet interactively: As you click the map or use Search places, the Long Lat is shown above the map and you can copy/paste it into your Google Sheet

2. In Google Sheets, Share your spreadsheet with Anyone with the link permissions and click the Copy link button In Google Sheets:
1. Click the Share button in the upper right corner
2. Click the Get link section in the box that appears
3. Change the sharing setting to Anyone with the link (keep the drop-down to the right set as Viewer)
4. Click the Copy link button
5. Click Done
See screenshot of these 5 steps

3. Paste the link you just copied into the box below:

* What is the Data column? The Data column is the first column in your spreadsheet other than Lat, Long and Color, such as Name in the image at right. The Data column will appear in the map legend.

** Addresses will be converted to Latitude and Longitude so they can be mapped. Read details about mapping addresses.

1. Export a KML file containing points or lines from Google My Maps, Google Earth or GIS software • Only points and lines will be mapped from your KML file
• To use KMZ files exported from Google My Maps, you must also share your Google My Maps with Anyone with the link permission. KMZ files can be buggy, so if you have issues, use a KML file instead.
• For points, the KML file MUST contain Longitude and Latitude (geocoded addresses without coordinates are NOT supported)
• Routes can be exported from Google My Maps using the Add directions button, specifying your from and to location, then exporting the route data from the map in KML format

2. Upload the KML file to Google Drive

3. From Google Drive, right click the file and choose Share. In the General access box, click Anyone with the link, then click Copy link and then Done

4. Paste the link you just copied into the box below:

see a sample points and lines map

see a sample points and route map

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Asotin County, Washington - Cities Map

View City Limits on Google Maps, find city by address and check if an address is in city limits

See a city limits map on Google Maps, find city by address, check if an address is in city limits and more. See all city boundaries or city lines, and optionally show township and county boundaries.

Quickly answer Am I In City Limits and Is My Address In City Limits anywhere in Asotin County, Washington

To find out, just type your address into the Search places box above this city boundaries map tool.

Quick Tips for using this Asotin County, Washington City Limits map tool

  1. There are four ways to get started using this Asotin County, Washington City Limits map tool
    • In the “Search places” box above the map, type an address, city, etc. and choose the one you want from the auto-complete list
    • Click the map to see the city name for where you clicked (Monthly Contributors also get Dynamic Maps)
    • To search using GPS coordinates use the “Find lat long” box in the top right above the map*
    • Click the button in the upper right corner of the map to use your current location. Click the button again to automatically update your location every 1, 5 or 10 minutes (Monthly Contributors also get an option to update every several seconds, shown as ◉A for Active).**
    City limits will draw and your selected city’s boundaries will be highlighted in grey-blue. At the top of the map, the city name will appear, along with a Class code (see below for details), the area of the city in square miles, and the Latitude/Longitude for the blue dot.
  2. Check the “Show labels” checkbox in the lower left corner of the map to see the county name labels on the city limits map
  3. NEW! Use the SHOW OTHER LAYERS panel in the lower left corner of the map to show county lines, US civil townships and US ZIP Codes on the map, overlaid on the city map.
  4. Subscribe to receive notification of tool updates and usage tips

* You can search using various formats of latitude longitude, including degrees, minutes and seconds; degrees and decimal minutes; or decimal degrees
** The “Locate” button will be more accurate on smartphones and other devices containing a GPS; desktop browsers typically show an approximate location

Why would you need a map with city limits or city boundaries?

As a general rule, “property within a city’s limit is subject to city taxation and city regulation, and expects city services (provided by the city government). Areas outside any city’s limit are considered to be unincorporated, and in most U.S. states they are by default regulated and taxed by the county. In others, areas outside a city’s limit fall within another type of local government, such as the civil township (a division of a county).” More details here.

Here are several example uses for city limits on Google Maps (see disclaimer):

  • Taxation Insights: Areas within city limits often have different tax structures and rates. Understanding variations in city sales tax and real estate taxes can help residents and businesses make informed financial decisions.
  • Civic Responsibilities: For residents, understanding city limits can clarify which local government’s regulations and services apply to them, from voting districts to utility services.
  • Business Opportunities: Entrepreneurs and investors can identify potential markets or underserved areas by clearly seeing where one city ends and another begins.
  • Real Estate Decisions: Potential homebuyers or renters can make informed decisions based on a property’s location relative to city limits, taking into account school districts and available services.
  • Cultural Engagement: City limits can define cultural or entertainment districts, helping visitors and locals explore and experience the unique vibes of different urban areas.
  • Tourism and Recreation: Tourists can plan trips more efficiently, distinguishing between urban adventures within city limits and excursions in surrounding regions.
  • Urban Navigation: Whether driving or walking, knowing city limits helps users understand their proximity to city centers, suburbs, or rural areas, optimizing their journey and ensuring they stay within desired boundaries.
  • Research & Urban Planning: City limits provide crucial data points for urban planners, sociologists, and geographers studying urbanization, infrastructure, and demographics.
  • Public Safety: For law enforcement and emergency services, clear city boundaries aid in jurisdictional responsibilities, ensuring timely and appropriate responses.
  • Local Campaigns and Advocacy: Grassroots movements, political campaigns, and community organizers can tailor their strategies and outreach based on city boundaries.
  • Environmental Impact Studies: Researchers assessing environmental impacts can utilize city limits to focus on urban ecosystems, pollution levels, and conservation efforts.
  • Educational Context: Students and educators benefit from visualizing city limits when discussing local history, governance, and urban development.
  • Commercial Logistics: Businesses involved in delivery, transportation, or logistics can optimize routes and operations based on city boundaries.

Why was this tool created? You can only view ONE city’s boundaries at a time on Google Maps, whereas this tool incorporates a Google Maps municipal boundaries overlay so you can see a map with ALL city limits anywhere in the United States.

Find Cities by radius or by drawing a line or shape

  • To find Cities within a radius or near a line or shape you draw*:
    1. Click the “Selection Tools” button in the lower left corner of the map
    2. – RADIUS SELECT: To find Cities within a radius, specify the mileage in the “Select map features within x miles of the shapes I draw” box, then use the Point “Add a marker” tool to draw the center point of the radius
      – TOUCHING A LINE OR SHAPE: To find Cities that touch a line or a shape you draw, use the Line tool or Shape tool to draw the shape, double-clicking when finished
      – WITHIN DISTANCE OF A LINE OR SHAPE: To find Cities that are within a distance of a line or a shape you draw, first specify the mileage in the “Select map features within x miles of the shapes I draw” box, then use the Line tool or Shape tool to draw the shape, double-clicking when finished
    3. The Cities and City Limits will be highlighted and listed in a “Results from map” box below the map, where you can copy the selected Cities for use in a spreadsheet or other document
      – Optionally, keep drawing shapes to select more Cities
    4. When you are finished selecting Cities, click the “Done Selecting” button in the lower left corner of the map

    * Cities will get selected if any part of the shape you draw falls within the city limits

FAQs for Asotin County, Washington - Cities Map

How do I show Asotin County, Washington city limits on Google Maps?
This Asotin County, Washington city limits map tool shows Asotin County, Washington city limits on Google Maps. You can also show county lines and township boundaries on the map by checking the box in the lower left corner of the map.
Why might I need to know the Asotin County, Washington city for a given place or address?
You might need to know the Asotin County, Washington city for an address to: - determine applicable laws or regulations based on city jurisdiction - determine what Asotin County, Washington city an address is located in or if it is in an unincorporated area - determine what county or counties a city is located in - record city information when conducting field research using GPS coordinates (see * above) - perform volunteer work based on city - perform emergency dispatch based on city - calculate the correct local city sales tax
How do I view an interactive map of Asotin County, Washington city limits?
This Asotin County, Washington city limits map tool shows Asotin County, Washington city limits / city lines on Google Maps. Use current location by clicking the button in the upper right, or 'Search places' for Asotin County, Washington city limits near the place you search.
How do I find Asotin County, Washington city by address?
To find the Asotin County, Washington city for an address, type the address in the 'Search places' box above this Asotin County, Washington city limits Finder map tool. the Asotin County, Washington city name appears near the top of the map and the blue dot shows the location of the address on the map.
What is my Asotin County, Washington city? What Asotin County, Washington city do I live in?
To find your Asotin County, Washington city using your address, type your address in the 'Search places' box above this map.

Looking to show only County Lines on Google Maps? Here it is: County Lines.

Coverage Notes

RANDOM-COLORED city regions: Shows all incorporated cities and towns in the United States and its territories and possessions
Class codes shown beside the city name:
– C1: An active incorporated place that does not serve as a county subdivision equivalent
– C2: An active incorporated place that is legally coextensive with a county subdivision but treated as independent of any county subdivision
– C5: An active incorporated place that is independent of any county subdivision and serves as a county subdivision equivalent
– C6: An active incorporated place that partially is independent of any county subdivision and serves as a county subdivision equivalent or partially coextensive with a county subdivision but treated as independent of any county subdivision
– C7: An incorporated place that is independent of any county
– C8: The balance of a consolidated city excluding the separately incorporated place(s) within that consolidated government
– C9: An inactive or nonfunctioning incorporated place

DARK ORANGE lines: If “Show US townships” is checked, dark orange lines are used to show all active townships in the United States and its territories and possessions
Townships with the following US Census Bureau minor civil division class codes are shown:
– T1: Governmentally active minor civil division (MCD) that is not coextensive with an incorporated place (this is often a township)
– T9: An inactive county subdivision
– Z1: A nonfunctioning county subdivision
– Z2: A county subdivision that is coextensive with an American Indian, Alaska Native, or Native Hawaiian area and legally is independent of any other county subdivision
– Z3: A county subdivision defined as an unorganized territory

City Limits depicted include the following types of incorporated places for each state

Alabama city, town
Alaska borough, city, municipality
American Samoa village
Arizona city, town
Arkansas city, town
California city, town
Colorado city, town
Connecticut borough, city
Delaware city, town, village
District of Columbia city
Florida city, town, village
Georgia city, unified government, town
Idaho city
Illinois city, town, village
Indiana city, town
Iowa city
Kansas city
Kentucky city, urban county
Louisiana city, town, village
Maine city
Maryland city, town, village
Massachusetts city
Michigan city, village
Minnesota city
Mississippi city, town, village
Missouri city, town, village
Montana city, town
Nebraska city, village
Nevada city
New Hampshire city
New Jersey borough, city, town, village
New Mexico city, town, village
New York city, village
Northern Mariana Islands village
North Carolina city, town, village
North Dakota city
Ohio city, village
Oklahoma city, town
Oregon city, town
Pennsylvania borough, city, municipality, town
Rhode Island city
South Carolina city, town
South Dakota city, town, village
Tennessee city, metropolitan government, town
Texas city, town, village
US Virgin Islands town
Utah city, town, township
Vermont city, village
Virginia city, town
Washington city, town
West Virginia city, corporation, town, village
Wisconsin city, village
Wyoming city, town

Other Notes

  • The Search places box uses a standard Google Maps geocoding engine, therefore you can type street addresses, road names, points of interest, etc. to see what city that location is part of
  • Many of the map layers from which this information is extracted are very large, so it may take several seconds for all of the map layers to finish drawing
  • Because the map layers are large, boundaries will not be shown if you are zoomed out too far
  • Note that typing an address will zoom in the map very close, whereas typing a city or county by itself will show you a map with a wider view

Sources

– US Census Bureau

DISCLAIMER

Accuracy and Limitations: The information provided by this map tool has been obtained from various public data sources shown in the Sources box above. These sources have varying degrees of reliability and completeness and are subject to change over time. Additionally, while the latitude and longitude values displayed by the map marker suggest a high degree of precision, you should be aware that the underlying Google Maps and source data may not reflect this level of accuracy nor precision.

No Legal or Surveying Use: Due to these potential inaccuracies, this tool is not intended for, and must not be used for, legal, surveying, or any critical decision-making purposes. The information is provided on an as-is basis for general reference and entertainment purposes only. For specific inquiries regarding data accuracy or fitness for use, please consult the original data sources. For decisions requiring precise location data, consult the appropriate government or other authoritative sources, and seek professional legal advice.

Agreement to Terms: BY USING THIS WEBSITE, YOU ACCEPT AND AGREE TO ALL TERMS AND CONDITIONS OUTLINED ON THIS LINKED PAGE, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, ALL PROVISIONS OF THE COPYRIGHT, TERMS OF USE, DISCLAIMER AND PRIVACY POLICY. IF YOU DO NOT AGREE TO ALL OF THESE TERMS, DO NOT USE THIS WEBSITE.




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