- Create a point on the map, then open and view the corresponding point on Google Maps
- A lot more coordinate systems supported, including MGRS, Lambert Conformal Conic, Mercator, etc.
- Import and display shapefiles, re-projecting them on-the-fly
- Import Google Earth KML/KMZ data; also CSV and GPX files
- Annotate points with “sticky notes”, or with a GeoStamp symbol in various categories (incidents, infrastructure, operations)
- Draw rectangles, polylines and polygons, and annotate them
- Export annotated and imported data in shapefile format (automatically split into points, lines (arcs) and polygons)
- Export annotated and imported data in KML format for use in Google Earth (another way to convert shapefiles to KML format)
One capability that’s still missing is the ability to export the view in georeferenced raster format, like GeoTiff; hope that’s coming soon.
The TerraGo Technologies tutorials page has a video tutorial on GeoPDF, and brief written tutorial with sample data for you to play around with. You can also download free USGS topo maps in GeoPDF format from the USGS Store’s Map Locater and Downloader. While these are still mostly in raster format, the next generation of USGS topo maps will come in vector GeoPDF format, letting you select from up to 37 different data layers.