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1

This looks very much like ARCGIS ASCII grid: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Esri_grid http://www.gdal.org/frmt_various.html The additional data should be placed at the top of the tabular data. Then both QGIS and ARCGIS are able to read the data. The corner coordinates look like degrees, so EPSG:4326 should be the right CRS if you are asked for it.


1

I would recommend to build a simple model to iterate through all rasters in your workspace and then convert each of them to Polygon. To add an iterator, In model builder go to: Insert > Iterators > Rasters You final model should look like this: and your Calculate Value Should look like this: The code block: def t(s): return ...


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As far i can recall, you can select all table from this batch tool and copy into microsoft excel and modify input parameters of the tool in excel (apply some excel formula to change the output to lessen manual labor). After that you can select all in the tool and paste this excel rows back into the tool.


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Try using Raster to Float (Conversion). Two outputs are created: an IEEE floating-point format 32-bit signed binary file with a .flt extension and an ASCII header file with a .hdr extension. Both will use the same output floating-point raster file name.


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I use Beam-Visat for this purpose, which is a free program.


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Based on Kersten's answer, specifically the fact that it was readable/writeable as a dgn, I just changed the file extension of your sample file from .lul to .dgn and was able to add it to ArcMap normally with the add data button. It doesn't come in very cleanly (CAD files rarely do), but it's there. I suspect that, based on my searching which all pointed to ...


0

If would use ogr2ogr. Did you google it: https://www.google.com/search?q=bacth+shapefiles+to+tab&oq=bacth+shapefiles+to+tab&sourceid=chrome&es_sm=93&ie=UTF-8&gws_rd=ssl like https://groups.google.com/forum/#!topic/mapinfo-l/nt_3glZZClg ogr2ogr convert all shapefiles in a directory ...


3

This sounds like a job for ogr2ogr. ogrinfo reports your example to be readable/writable as DGN format. If you installed QGIS with the OSGeo4W installer you'll be able to access ogr2ogr from the OSGeo4W shell. The syntax for every file is something like this. Check the ogr2ogr documentation to tune the syntax to your specific needs (format, fields, ...


1

The CALS format is apparently a DoD 1bit raster. I did a quick search and don't see any support for it in ArcGIS, GDAL, or even FME. It seems your best bet would to be locate a specialized converter tool and batch them into PNG, TIF, or something else most GIS can handle. Map3D might have a method of doing so. Below are a few options (random Google results), ...


0

I posted a python script to use from ArcGIS here: Exporting 3GB ArcGIS Raster to KML without losing resolution? The different models support different numbers of tiles. You have to look at this limitation, the extent of imagery you want to use, and the minimum resolution you want to use. Then you need to possibly create multiple files from your original ...


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I posted a python script to use from ArcGIS here: Exporting 3GB ArcGIS Raster to KML without losing resolution? The different models support different numbers of tiles. You have to look at this limitation, the extent of imagery you want to use, and the minimum resolution you want to use. Then you need to possibly create multiple files from your original ...


2

You can use the Proj4 converter: http://trac.osgeo.org/proj/ Yes, it is a converter but you can convert bulk coordinates. Create a simple text file (let's say sweref99.txt) with the coordinates, e.g. 606905.22 6970515.93 635765.54 7223101.41 In order to convert all coordinates from this file the command is like this: cs2cs +init=epsg:3006 +no_defs +to ...


1

Can you just take the S and W for the SW corner and N and E for the NE corner? I might be missing something but I don't think there's any calculation necessary.


0

The OGR driver for Oracle (OCI driver) accesses the database just like any other client, and so it's behavior regarding character set is the same as for any other client. In particular, the character set in which the database will send the strings to the client (here ogr2ogr via its OCI plugin) is influenced by the setting of the NLS_LANG environment ...


1

You could also use dedicated ETL-tools (Extract, Transform and Load) like FME (licenssed software) or GeoKettle (open source) to do this. They will provide flexibility in processing your data to shapefiles. FME will allow you to "fan out" your data in several shapefiles depending on attributes. Also if python programming is not your thing they will allow ...


0

In ArcGIS you can do batch processing by right-clicking on the tool. See. http://resources.arcgis.com/en/help/main/10.1/index.html#//00210000000w000000.


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mxd2qgs will work without the old module: ##import xml.dom.ext if you change: ##xml.dom.ext.PrettyPrint(doc, f) to: f.write(doc.toxml()) BUT The xml is not 'pretty', it doesn't import symbology (the script was never designed to do that), and it doesn't handle geodatabase layers. (Due credit: ...


1

Convert TCX (Training Center XML format by Garmin) to Shapefile An Online Converter can get you TCX to Google KML When you have the converted KML this will be readable in ArcGIS when KML is loaded up in ArcGIS then you can right click and save as shapefile (or file geodatabase). Tool to convert TCX to KML online is here ...



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