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Generally speaking, this is called hex-encoded WKB. This specific example is the extended version, called EWKB, since it has SRID=4326 as found by E6100000. WKB can be viewed in a few forms. The hex-encoded string representation is the most common, which if it is actually text can be converted using a simple ::geometry cast: SELECT ST_AsText(wkb_geometry), ...


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SimpleSVG is a Python plugin https://plugins.qgis.org/plugins/simplesvg/ --> using PyQGIS! Therefore its source code should be the perfect example of how to export SVG from QGIS.


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There are several ways to accomplish what you want. You've left out some specifics such as what extensions you have available and what license level you're using, as well as how thoroughly you want to sample the raster (ie how fine is your grid). I'll make some assumptions. The simplest, if you want a point for every cell in the DEM, is the Raster to Point ...


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Okay, based on the comments above. I think your first problem is that your white lines are gaps between the polygons. I would start by establishing what the subject is. I.E. is it lines on a polygon or a polygon with loads of other polygons. I would try to convert polygons to lines using Vector>Geometry tools>polygons to lines. If this works and you are ...


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The solution is the following: in the Menu, under the "Wells" option there is "Spreadsheet" item. Here you can export all the data you need in text format, what can be converted and displayed in ArcGIS.


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I've tried a few different ways to carry out this conversion and in the end the simplest way turned out to be: Loading all of the feature classes within an individual personal geodatabase into QGIS Batch converting them to to a corresponding SpatiaLite database via the QSpatiaLite toolbar button, using the Import QGIS Layers option It isn't ideal because ...


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FME by Safe Software also does this, rather easily -- you could use the trial if it's a short-term solution you're looking for. You would read from ESRI fgdb and write into KML, and can add whatever you need in-between (re-projection, KML stylings, etc). An unnecessarily lengthy FME tutorial for working with KML conversions: ...


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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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In answer to the original request 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 Another dataset you may also be interested in is the WMS service GSJ CCOP Combined Bedrock and Superficial Geology ...


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I also wrote to SimUrban and received this reply, which suggests that it is not possible to export the building models directly from SimUrban. Simurban is a closed system and most of the native files can’t be exported or migrated to another system. The terrain height data can be exported as points only in ASCII format. The base data sets ...


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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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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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I created a script tool that calls pstoedit and converts to dxf you can reference spatially (manually) before exporting to a feature class. Don't need to open any separate software. My gdal/python bindings fell apart with my last ArcGIS update, but if you have a GeoPDF the ogr2ogr route will get you all the linework, sans attributes, but at least it will be ...


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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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