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Based on comments from @Adam, I used a Python script to export my Data Driven Pages MXD with no problems with hanging on subsequent exports. Using Python for the exports appears to have solved the problems I was having. I used the following script which I added to an ArcMap Toolbox as a script. (The script will only run through Toolbox, since there are ...


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The QTiles plugin should deliver what you want. You have to allow for experimental plugins to get it. If you want the tiles inside Openlayers or leaflet in the usual World Mercator projection, set EPSG:3857 as project CRS before starting the plugin.


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300 DPI is a pretty standard resolution for printing. For a sheet of A4 paper (210 × 297 cm / 8.27 × 11.7 in) that would come to a resolution of 2481 x 3510. For 50% of an A4 page, which is A5 paper (148 × 210 cm / 5.83 × 8.27 in) that would come to a resolution of 1749 x 2481. For 25% of an A4 page, which is A6 paper (105 × 148 cm / 4.13 × 5.83 in) that ...


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Choosing CC47 as layer CRS is wrong in most situations, because that has no influence on the coordinates of the layer. So put it back to Lambert 93. When you export the layer to DXF with Rightclick on the layer , Save As ..., you can choose CC47 for that DXF, and all coordinates will be reprojected to that CRS. Note that Project -> Export to DXF is a ...


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There are a couple of options depending on what you want - both involve using 'select' instead of identify. To create a new table in QGIS Select the feature or features you are interested in; Right-click and 'save-as', and make sure you select 'save only selected features' and 'add saved file to map'; for your example, select "DBF" as the output type. ...


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1) you don't need to export a shapefile. With the Python module GDAL (osgeo) you can read directly the layer from the GRASS folders hierarchy (look at GRASS 6 terminology) from osgeo import ogr # open the Grass layer shape1 ds = ogr.Open('/Users/grassdata/geol/MNT/vector/shape1/head') layer = ds.GetLayer(0) ... 2) If you want to read the shapefile, you ...


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This uses os.walk to find all MXDs within a root directory. It uses os.path.join to combine the file path and filename, and creates an output PDF name within the directory the MXD is located. import os import arcpy #change to the root of where all the MXDs are stored workspace = "C:\\Projects" for dirpath, dirnames, filenames in os.walk(workspace): ...


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this looks like a problem where a for-loop would work. If you have a list of your mxds(including path), you can loop over them. listofmaps = open(r"C:\Users\maplist.txt","r") for map in listofmaps: map1 = arcpy.mapping.MapDocument(map) map1.dataDrivenPages.exportToPDF(r"folder where I want pdf stored", "RANGE", ...


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you may want to look at the Exporting a Map function on ArcGIS Help to start. I have found success in establishing the resolution DPI to be 300 as seen below and in addition making sure to set the JPEG Quality to MAX. You should also take a look at the StackExchange article Is there a way to improve the render quality of ESRI basemaps when exporting a map ...


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ensure that none of your field names have spaces in them. I had similar problem and when I took out spaces it worked.



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