Common Questions and their answers (FAQ)

You can add over 10,000 unique locations per day to your map. It will take hours to geocode them, but it's doable. If you already have the latitude and longitude coordinates the data can be added in less than 5 seconds.

You can add thousands of locations a day to your map. The limit is at least 10,000 locations.

Only 250 addresses at a time can be processed, after 250 locations geo-coding goes to a crawl.

Check out the sample video for how to map hundreds or thousands of items.
How to make a map with over 500 locations Make a map with with over 500 locations from your excel or other spreadsheet data. Go to to make your own map.

Once 250 addresses are done, save your map and a link to bulk-geocode will be shown . Click on this link and the locations will be automatically geo-coded in batches of 250 and saved for you automatically. Once all the addresses have be geo-coded the edit page will be loaded. With Google's free license it can take over an hour to process 5,000 addresses.

Our service is 100% free. We don't pay google anything to use their api. Our team makes money through their day jobs. If you want to donate you can.
If you entered an email address when you saved your map. It should have included a url to edit the map. The map can also be removed from that page. Sometimes the emails will go into the spam or junk mail folder, so you can check there as well. If you want a list of all your maps for an email address, go to
No, we will not do anything custom. We will add features based on requests. There are a lot of features we plan to add, but there have not been any requests for them. Feel free to request features on our contact page.
If you generated the kml, you can import it onto a google map (hosted by google). Google has a limit of 2,000 items on the map. If you have more than 2,000 locations, you will need to break up the kml yourself or create a map with 2,000 or fewer locations.
Please let us know via our contact page if something does not work. Sometimes google will make a change and break something; sometimes we make a change and break something, and other times something just does not work as it is supposed to.
Yes, you can turn off the data on the bottom of the page. If you go to the edit page (should be in an email sent after saving the map), there is a 'Map Layout' section. You have the option to turn off the data showing below the page.
Yes. If you have a latitude and longitude location, those can be mapped quickly. If you only have part of an address, such as a zipcode, or city, state then those can be mapped as well.
Google maps supports the countries found on their mapcoverage page.
No. At this time our solution does not support pulling data from a database.

Here is a snippet if you want to quickly make your own solution to get data from a database onto a map:

Google database sample.
Yes. Most Apple and Android mobile and tablet devices are supported. However, some features are not fully supported on all devices.

Mobile/tablet maps are also able to use location services when enabled.

Building and editing maps can be done on mobile and tablet devices, but it is not recommended and not supported.

The colors are automatically assigned based on the column you set as the group. There are up to 10 (20 for advanced maps) different colors that are used. If a column has more than 10 (20 for advanced maps) different unique values, they will be grouped together in ranges. It's best to define the range yourself and use that for the group (if you have more than 10 unique values in a column).
Pie charts are automatically enabled when you turn on clustering and set a group from your map (see the above question for groups).
Maps will be remain active unless they have not been modified or viewed in the past 90 days. They can be deleted anytime before this by the person who made the map.

We use Google's geo-coder to translate an address into a latitude and longitude set of coordinates to be placed on the map.

Sometimes an address is not found and other times it can be placed where it should not be. The geo-coder appears to work very well in most industrialized countries such as the United States. If a location cannot be mapped, sometimes modifying the address slightly will get the address to work. If you only have a zip-code adding a country and state could improving the mapping if it gets placed in the wrong country.

You can manually type in an address to see where Google's geo-coder will place an address .

Be aware that google's geo-coder is not the same as typing something in on Google Maps. Google maps most likely uses google's vast search capabilities to find out where a restaurant, store, address, and other places should be placed on the map.

The accuracy of the geo-coding can be viewed in the EasyMapMaker Accuracy column in the data (emm_acc). The following 4 values can occur:

    indicates that the returned result is a precise geocode for which we have location information accurate down to street address precision.
    indicates that the returned result reflects an approximation (usually on a road) interpolated between two precise points (such as intersections). Interpolated results are generally returned when rooftop geocodes are unavailable for a street address.
    indicates that the returned result is the geometric center of a result such as a polyline (for example, a street) or polygon (region).
    indicates that the returned result is approximate.

If an address does not have results, the address will be placed in the error table.