You have a serious problem there, the map you use in chapter 7.2 page 224, tht you attribute to Eratosthenes are from the edition of Aratus by Johann Buhle (Leipzig, 2 volumes, 1793-1801)
Heres your discourse on the map page 224 attributing them to Eorosthenes
And here's who actually produced those maps;
They are based on his listing of constellations relative to each other but are 18th century, and therefore your examination of this map in terms of the map making capabilities of the classical period is entirely erroneous.
However, the astrological connoisseurship of its fables in fact have nothing to do with Eratosthenes' scientific conjectures and solutions—which belong instead near the origins of an astronomy that was separated from the predictive and interpretive functions of astrology, not an easy feat of the logical imagination. The separation was effected in Alexandrian intellectual circles during the 1st century BCE.
Catasterismi records the mature and definitive development of a long process: the Hellenes' assimilation of a Mesopotamian zodiac, transmitted through Persian interpreters and translated and harmonized with the known terms of Greek mythology. A fundamental effort in this translation was the application of Greek mythic nomenclature to designate individual stars, both asterisms like the Pleiades and Hyades, and the constellations. In Classical Greece, the "wandering stars" and the gods who directed them were separate entities, as for Plato; in Hellenistic culture, the association became an inseparable identification, so that Apollo, no longer the regent of the Sun, actually was Helios (Seznec 1981, pp 37–40).
Chapters 1–42 of Catasterismi treat forty-three of the forty-eight constellations known to Ptolemy (second century CE); chapters 43–44 treat the five planets and the Milky Way.
The work cites in some places the lost Astronomia attributed to Hesiod. Many of the mythic themes in Catasterismi are simply drawn from Aratus, Phaenomena (ca 275 BCE) and the sequential arrangement is essentially that of Aratus as well. On the other hand, a similar later account is the Poeticon Astronomicon, or De astronomia (tellingly also titled De astrologia in some manuscripts that follow Hyginus' usage in his text) attributed to Gaius Julius Hyginus.
During the Renaissance, printing of Catasterismi, invariably attributed to Eratosthenes, began early, but the work was always overshadowed by Hyginus, the only other ancient repertory of catasterisms. Catasterismi was illustrated by woodcuts in the first illustrated edition by Erhard Ratdolt, (Venice 1482). Johann Schaubach's edition of Catasterismi (Meiningen 1791) was also illustrated with celestial maps drawn from another work, Johann Buhle's Aratus (Leipzig, 2 volumes, 1793-1801).
You also state he produced the map of the Southern hemisphere page 226 which is again 18th century. This would have been avoided if you had familiarised yourself with what Eroosthenes had actually wrote and produced...