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1

If you are importing that as a picture, then Export in JPEG. ArcGIS wants to recognize the features its exporting to PDF and layer, whereas JPEG is just an image. I've had that happen a bunch of times. You can change what font/format you use in Excel, but I don't know what a better option is, and that may help. Then it's up to you how you want to convert ...


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Check whether your ArcGIS installation is current on patches. I recollect that there was a patched bug that might be causing the condition you have observed.


2

You could try exporting the whole project with extent and pixel size=resolution set to match the input files: qgis --project myproject.qgs --snapshot image.png --width 1500 --height 1000 --extent xmin,ymin,xmax,ymax cf. http://anitagraser.com/2010/11/30/creating-high-resolution-images-using-qgis/ edit: that's comparable to Project->Save As Image ...


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Adding a .tif extension to the file name solved the problem.


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Directly export to Excel file using the Table To Excel (Conversion) tool. No field name truncation and no formatting issue with numbers: Table To Excel (Conversion) Then you can easily export to a correct csv(txt) file from excel


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If you don't need the data from all columns, you can turn off the fields that you don't need and then export them. Those fields won't be part of the export and thus you won't exceed the record limit.


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GPS Visualizer will take a Google Map route (url) and convert to .gpx "You can ignore most the options, just select Gpx and paste the Google Maps URL into the box labelled “provide the URL of a file on the Web” and then press the Convert button" http://www.gpsvisualizer.com/convert_input Guide ...


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To export a route to KML you'll have to use Google MyMaps. add a route to new or existing layer drag and drop the route to suit your needs Open the maps options menue (3 dots above the layers) Export to KML You can then use any service to convert the KML to GPX. I prefer GPSies.


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I am using something like this with great success. import arcpy, os, csv inTables = r"pathToWorkspace" for dirpath, dirnames, filenames in arcpy.da.Walk(inTables, datatype="Table", type="ALL"): for tableName in filenames: print "Appending tables from " + tableName + " to " + newTable ...


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It wouldn't probably really respond to your answer but (and if your source file already contains your modifications, as suggested by a previous answer), i guess that ogr2ogr can sometimes have mixed results when dealing with polygons or relations if the OSM data don't strictly respect the schema required by ogr2ogr. You probably already have a look on this ...


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Are you sure the new data is already in your source files? Maybe you could download with overpass api, which is always current. Existing lines will not get any boundary tags from the relation they are member of, but the whole relation is created as a separate polygon with a negative relation ID.


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This is a snippet from one of my working programs that exports the result to CAD: Dim vGP As ESRI.ArcGIS.Geoprocessing.IGeoProcessor2 = New ESRI.ArcGIS.Geoprocessing.GeoProcessor() Dim Params As ESRI.ArcGIS.esriSystem.IVariantArray = New ESRI.ArcGIS.esriSystem.VarArray() Params.Add(vScratchWS.PathName & "\Grid;" & vScratchWS.PathName & "\ac1") ...


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There are some good points raised by @Fezter in his comment on your question, that you will need to resolve your business rules for, but I will assume that you always want to display four photos. The solution I describe here is not one that I have implemented but I think it should work. Insert four data frames Into each data frame add one layer with one ...


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I see the problem... irrespective of what format is chosen a .dbf is written. Well, that has certainly changed since the last time I used those tools. Seeing as you're in python perhaps a little routine could help here: def WriteCsv(InFC,OutTab): print("Exporting %s to %s" % (InFC,OutTab)) with open(OutTab,'w') as OutFile: FieldNames = ...


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Once you have loaded your shape file in qgis, right click on it in the legend, select save as, then select 'Keyhole markup language' as your format, spatial ref. sys. Must be set to epsg 4326. Then select a file path, where the kml will be saved. A little under this, theres an option export symbology. You should select the option 'export feature symbology'. ...


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Another plugin leaflet-image The plugin is working well with standard markers, for export leaflet map with special markers you can see export-leaflet-map-to-image


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The Print dialog in ArcGIS isn't set up to directly input pixel units. You have to do a little math and set two different parameters to get the output you want. First, in the page setup, uncheck the box that says use printer paper settings and enter a value of 5 inches for width and height. Next, when you go to export your svg, you need to do a little ...



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