An exciting tour: World’s cities compared in fascinating 3D

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Alvaro Gracia Montoya, a talented 3D animator, created an exciting tour of the world’s different cities from a different perspective. The animator used the statistical characteristics of cities (just the urban area).

Alvaro started his lineup of diverse cities from around the world to compare the various cities. The 3D presentation started with the smallest town and ended with the largest one.

The first city on the list was Vatican City, with an area of 0.49 km² and eight hundred twenty five people. The next on the list was Egypt’s Tanta, with twenty three km² and a population of 5,05,000.

The United Kingdom’s Bristol was next on the list, with an area of one hundred fourty four km² and a population of 6,80,000. Then came Hong Kong (China: Hong Kong SAR), with a total area coverage of two hundred ninety one km² and around 73,47,000 people living in the city.

Alvaro compared other cities worldwide, such as Vienna (Austria), with around three hundred thirty eight km² and 1,809,000 people. In comparison, Maputo (Mozambique) had an area of four hundred sixteen km² with approximately 2,429,000 people. In addition, several other cities like Casablanca (Morocco), Copenhagen (Denmark), Addis Ababa (Ethiopia), Baghdad (Iraq), and Brussels (Belgium) were on the list.

With the 3D visualization, Alvaro could compare the smallest and the most significant cities by their surface area. The smallest city on the list was “Vatican City,” while the largest was the New York Metropolitan Area. It included Long Island and the Hudson Valley, along with a few other New Jersey cities and some in Connecticut.

The extensive list had not ended even after comparing the above cities. Alvaro then covered countless other cities such as Nairobi, Lima, Lisbon, Budapest, Abu Dhabi, Santiago, and several other cities in the Middle East, Asia, Europe, Australia, and North America.

With the 3D visualization, Alvaro could compare the smallest and the most significant cities by their surface area. The smallest city on the list was “Vatican City,” while the largest was the New York Metropolitan Area. It included Long Island and the Hudson Valley, along with a few other New Jersey cities and some in Connecticut.
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