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You could consider exporting to an XML workspace document via the Export XML Workspace Document GP tool. You can input a geodatabase and then all objects including any behavioural ones will get exported. The problem with Copy Features and FC to FC is that they leave the behavioural objects behind (i.e. networks, topology, etc.). May not be relevant for ...


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I have used this script in the past (Warning, does not copy any topologies, relationship classes, etc): import arcpy, os def ExportSDEtoGDB(sde_gdb, out_loc, out_name, gdb_type='File Geodatabase'): ''' Creates a copy of an SDE Geodatabase to either a File or Personal Geodatabase. This will copy all tables, rasters, and feature ...


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There maybe a way with ArcGIS Server 10.3 to publish sync capable maps without SDE as they're including a "lite" geodatabase built within server 10.3. I haven't yet installed it though so cna't say for sure. If you have an ArcGIS.com license you could always host the feature services in the AGOL and enable sync there. I did that for testing before setting ...


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Thanks Amarinel, that works. import arcpy import os from arcpy import env # Set local variables inWorkspace = "Q:\\NHD project\\Connection to Oracle.sde" inFeatures = "Q:\\NHD project\\Connection to Oracle.sde\\ARCFM.Landbase\\ARCFM.Towns" outFeatures = "Q:\\NHD project\\Towns\\towns.shp" tempLayer = "townsLayer"


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I found another way to bulk insert points into ArcSDE geodatabase. It's based on another way to define points presented by ESRI here, sde.st_geometry (x,y,z,m,srid), which is recommended when performing batch inserts of large numbers of point data. # Bulk insert # # Sample test st_geometry table # create table test (col1 varchar2(30 byte), col2 varchar2(30 ...


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Here is the result received from Esri: While investigating the issue, I was able to find the following:- pmf files act differently with different versions of the software. For example, Published map files (.pmf) created with ArcGIS Publisher 10.0 or higher, are not backward compatible with arcreader 9.3 or earlier versions: ...


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I'm a dba rather than a GIS guy, so I hope this is useful. I respect the comments from the other users that getting this info from a db can be difficult or misleading, however assuming you have sql query access you should be able to work this out for most if not all db implementations. What database are you using? I assume a feature would translate to a ...


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No, there is no standard way to determine this information, even with respect to a single RDBMS implementation. Even when you poll the database for the storage of a table, that might not correspond to the actual disk use (due to blocking factors, high water mark, etc).


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What database platform is the ArcSDE database hosted on ? Using Oracle and SDO_GEOMETRY as the data type this could work with the workflow below, but you need to take over management of the layer yourself rather than letting ArcSDE do this for you otherwise ArcSDE will get confused by the direct updates to the business table. As suggested by @ujjwalesri ...


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Esri incorporated ArcSDE into ArcGIS Server with the release of ArcGIS 9.2. In order to deploy ArcSDE technology as an enterprise geodatabase you must have, or be prepared to purchase, an ArcGIS Server license. Since the introduction of ArcGIS 10.0, the actual enterprise geodatabase installer lives within ArcPy, and can be invoked either as an ArcToolbox ...


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With help I have found my solution, though the reasoning behind it is a bit blurry currently. In my code, creating a version through one SDE connection file and then creating the feature layer to be edited through another SDE connection file that is connected to the new version works. Also, edit.startEditing must have the variable 'multiuser_mode' set to ...


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Every set of coordinates stored inside SDE.ST_GEOMETRY is stored as a compressed array of 8-byte long integers. The IEEE floating-point to integer conversion is performed by subtracting the coordinate reference X_OFFSET (or Y_OFFSET, or Z_OFFSET, or M_OFFSET) and multiplying by the XYUNITS (or Z_SCALE or M_SCALE). The process is reversed when querying for ...



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