Tag Info

New answers tagged

0

I hope this useful to you please try once http://help.arcgis.com/EN/arcgisdesktop/10.0/help/index.html#//00vp0000000t000401.htm


0

Download the polygons (shapefile) instead of the coordinate data which is just an ascii list. Open the shapefile using QGIS as I originally suggested and Save As to a kml file. Alternatively use Google Earth Pro (currently free), Shp2kml, or another online converter to do the conversion. Upload the kml file to Google Maps.


0

I found admin levels with all subunits for each continent and I combined them using QGIS. Here is the geojson file if you find it useful. https://gist.github.com/cmunns/76fb72646a68202e6bde


1

This code snippet is C# and using an array called vertex to hold [x, y] double smRadius = 6378136.98; double smRange = smRadius * Math.PI * 2.0; double smLonToX = smRange / 360.0; double smRadiansOverDegrees = Math.PI / 180.0; ... // compute x-map-unit vertex[0] *= smLonToX; double y = vertex[1]; // compute y-map-unit if (y > 86.0) { vertex[1] = ...


1

Well, I just came with the answer! Searching for PyQGIS codes I found this guy who came with the formula below: 360 - (radians / pi) * 180 It worked perfectly!


-1

This appears to be a really old thread but I recently ran into this same issue using ArcMap 10.3 basic. I ran the tool using python within ArcMap and it worked but the tool from the tool box was not working. Here is an arcpy code: arcpy.env.workspace = r'ENTER WORKSPACE PATH' arcpy.LayerToKML_conversion('INPUTFILENAME.lyr', 'OUTPUTFILENAME.kmz')


0

Also there is a QGIS plugin to make .kmz files from your QGIS canvas for Garmin devices. It is called GarminCustomMap


0

Had the same issue. I just changed the extension from KMZ to ZIP, clicking the ZIP file leads me to the KML file, then made the import from the programs (QGIS and ArcGis). Both worked. Only... ArcGis is soooo sloooow...


0

You say Canada, so I assume you're dealing with the Dominion Land Survey as opposed to the US Public Land Survey System - both use township/range/section references. I'm not as familiar with the DLS and there are some differences to the PLSS. In the PLSS your client would be right, the grid isn't regular. Assuming the information you've been provided is ...


2

If you want to read the (proprietary) ECW format, you'll have to use the proprietary libraries. Using GDAL to convert them will only work if you have the proprietary ECW libraries installed and configured in GDAL. There are other applications that read ECW (e.g. Global Mapper), but I believe they all use the proprietary libraries, and most of them are also ...


0

Here is an approach I would try: First explode the multipolygon into a a set of single features. (In QGIS that's under the Vector->Geometry Tools->Single part to Multipart) Then import the polygons into a spatial database such as Spatialite, and run a query that searches for polygons that do not touch any other. In general you would write a query that ...


1

1st. You will likely have to go province by province, as provinces usually manage spatial data like that and may have to pay for it. For Saskatchewan you might find what you're looking for here or here. 2nd. You will need to then convert the data to kml and upload it to fusion tables. 3rd. Query out what you want to display in fusion tables and then show ...


0

I assume you are using TerraSync to collect your data. In that case, go to Data>File Manager> select the file you want to transfer>Options>Write data to Shape. Connect your handheld to your desktop and transfer shapefiles via file explorer.


0

I have to write here, because I have not got reputation for comments. I made vectorization of countours few years ago in ArcMap. There is ArcScan toolbar when I did it. Vectorization, of course, wasn't hundred per cent. You have to then manually edit some lines. In ArcScan toolbar I used Generate Features Inside Area. You can try it if you want. If you ...


0

I found a solution, based on the other answers bits and pieces. So it was a projection problem, I had other shape files which their projections were ok. here are the steps I took. Add Layer of my xlsx file right click on it to display XY Data and set the X and Y coordinates field, at this point I do not define the projection, after applying these, a ...


0

These coordinates may be sort-of Lo coordinates like Lo31. The South African Lo zones use transverse Mercator, but the false easting and northing parameters are zeroes. Normally Lo uses positive south and west axes, but because the Y's are negative, try assigning the Cape or Hartebeesthoek95 Lo31 zone in Projected Coordinate Systems, National Grids, South ...


2

You need to make a list of the jpeg's and the n loop trough them. You can use the glob module for that: import arcpy, os , glob outworkspace = r"C:\Project\out\OtherFormat" listOfJPG = glob.glob( r"C:\Project\out\*.jpg") arcpy.RasterToOtherFormat_conversion(listOfJPG , outworkspace ,"TIFF") print 'converted'


0

You should iterate through each file in your directory and call the function on each filename: import os in_direc = 'C:\raster_loc' out_direc = 'C:\converted' for file in os.listdir(in_direc): #check to make sure it's a jpg if 'jpg' in file: #you need to change the parameters of this function call accordingly ...


0

It looks from this source like the specific UTM Zone might be Zone 36 S ? http://www.dmap.co.uk/utmworld.htm If I were you, I would investigate the link I provided to see if you agree with my assumption of the correct UTM Zone. Then use the "Project Define" tool. Do This "ONLY" if it is not defined already. It is under "Data Management Tools" -> ...


0

I assume ArcGIS is aware of the projection of your data. Check it in the properties of the layer in the Table of Contents. On the Source Tab it will tell you the information about the projection: If that's the case, than this will work. In the search window, search for "add xy". Choose the "Add XY Coordinates (Data Management)" Tool There is only one ...



Top 50 recent answers are included