At the present, this does represent all those parts of the map which I have formatted; there is still an extensive area of the Arabian subcontinent, Pakistan, Afghanistan and a fair chunk of India which I had finished, but as of last summer I had decided to change the precise size of the hexes; I found to my chagrin, long after starting the map, that the hexes weren't quite symmetrical after all. All that is shown on the map below has been formatted on the new hex design since last July. As you can see, I was unemployed.
The 60-degree bend I've talked about on other posts is now very evident, particularly in the odd 'hook' made by the eastern end of the Mediterranean, up and around Anatolia (western Turkey). As I've said, this does make the appearance of the map slightly odd - but it has no particular effect on campaigning.
The large blank area on the left side of the map, with a few pink blotches, is the empty Sahara desert, ringed on the north by the south shore of the Mediterranean. The large pink area on the right side of the map is China. The western end of the Himalayas can be seen in the purple mass at the bottom right ... this being the dividing line between Afghanistan (the north part of which is shown) and Sinkiang. The empty white oval in the China part of the map is Takla Makan.
I particularly like that this map shows desert, more interestingly in the yellow splotch in the center, which is the Ust Urt Plateau and the Kara Kum Desert. The two green lines going through the desert are the Syr Darya and the Amu Darya (Oxus) rivers. Startling, are they not? One of my favorite regions - D&D wise - is the patch of greenery on the south shore of the Aral Sea, the large blue body of water to the right of the Caspian ... assuming the gentle reader can identify the Caspian. I realize than many are really not that familiar with the Earth.
I can say that I am much more familiar with the Earth now than when I began this map five years ago. I have been explaining both on this blog and off it that map-making this fragment of the planet has been like adventure hiking from country to country. This is for me, too, the first sight I've had of everything massed together into one file (so far as it has been up to now), and I'm just stunned. But it is a bigger thing to me that now I have a remarkable conception on how all these lands fit together, not just geographically, but also in terms of how trade moves between one region and another. The map above describes in intimate detail the various passes, river shortcuts, circuitous routes around deserts and so on ... I feel I have walked these very roads. If I needed any inspiration to go on with this project, that would be enough.
So, it will probably be awhile before I'm able to be this impressive again. Eventually I'll run out of ways to effectively show-and-tell.