Locations of Geothermal wells. Source found here in the slideshow link at the bottom: http://engine.brgm.fr/web-offlines/conference-Drilling_cost_effectiveness_and_feasibility_of_high-temperature_drilling_-_Reykjavik,_Iceland,_Workshop4/other_contributions/32-thorhallsson.html
Environmental impact of geothermal and hydroelectric energy. Map source: http://mappery.com/map-of/Iceland-Dam-and-Geothermal-Impact-Map
Sketch of fissures and swarms related to glacier movement.
Political districts in Iceland.
Precipitation in August, averaged over 30 years from 1971-2000.
This map shows land use and major industry locations as of 1972. Maps of land use over time are to come.
This map is based off the one found here: http://www.gacheson.org/index.php/Image:Iceland_land_1973.jpg
This map shows the location of major volcanoes, boundaries of tectonic plates, and rock types. Several major eruptions have occured over the last 100 years.
The map is based off of the one found here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Volcanic_system_of_Iceland-Map-en.svg
Two companies operation domestic flights, Air Iceland (in blue- not to be confused with the international carrier Iceland Air) and Eagle Air (in purple). In the winter, certain roads are difficult or impassable and flights becomes the only means of transit out of the area.
Bus Routes- Although it appears to cover much of the country, in many places it only passes through once per day. Several different companies operate their own lines, but everything is coordinated through Iceland’s main transit department.
Road Network- The dotted lines are only open during the summer, and even at that time require 4WD vehicles. Parts (in the East) of the national highway, ring road one, is a gravel road. The circular path ring road was completed in 1974-before then, people in the south east had to travel 3/4 of the loop counterclockwise to get to Reykjavik.