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3

You can also use GDAL/OGR directly (which is what QGIS uses behind the scenes). It requires a special driver, but if you get it via OSGEO4W, that is included. Command line would look something like: ogr2ogr -f kml -select desired,attribute,fields outfile.kml infilegeo.gdb filegeolayername There are some kml-specific options too, see ...


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I think you looked up the wrong way: https://www.openstreetmap.org/way/230844225 in Las Palmas de Gran Canaria. has the same way ID as the linkedGeodata.org dataset, but accidentally the same name as https://www.openstreetmap.org/way/32934574 in Cacares, Extremadura. And the node https://www.openstreetmap.org/node/337348441 still exists in the OSM ...


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I disagree with @PolyGeo. I think your approach of using field mappings is the best approach, assuming the structure of all 100 tables are identical. Here's an example of how you may create your field map: fms = arcpy.FieldMappings() fms.addTable(fc) nfields = len(arcpy.ListFields(fc)) # skip fields 0,1 (OID, Shape), next 10, and the last two ...


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Just in case you can't access QGIS, I've created three separate shapefiles and put them on dropbox. The projection of these shapefiles is EPSG:4326 https://dl.dropboxusercontent.com/u/71658964/miconesia.zip I used ogrinfo on the original file and it tells me the projection is EPSG:4326, I think, for example: ogrinfo -so FSM_adm_SBOC_PCRAFI.gdb state Had ...


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This cannot be done with ArcGIS. I asked a similar question here: Symbolizing File Geodatabase feature class with Layer File created from AutoCAD drawing? Personally, I was at least hoping to create a layer file from the CAD drawing that was added to ArcMap (similar symbology to what it appears like in AutoCAD but not identical). Although saving CAD layer ...


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Judging from the documentation, it looks like you should be able to right-click and hit Create Shapefiles. That is of course assuming you have the program integrated into the Windows shell. See the documentation for more information.


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I also have a few DXFs that I wish to affine. I used OpenJump once, because I could not do the maths for the QGIS plugin. However, eventually I found it easier to save my SHP layer with a known projection as a DXF, open this in (free) QCAD, import the DXF which needed affining, and do all the scaling, rotating and moving of the DXF there. When everything was ...



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