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0

You can open Esri file geodatabase in QGIS. I am not real familiar with how to run the analysis in QGIS, but I am pretty sure it can be done.


2

You could use the Parse Path (ModelBuilder) tool with the input being your MXD. The resulting PATH will be your input to the Create File GDB (Data Management) tool. Below is a simple model showing this. It seems that you cannot use the output value from the Parse path tool as a direct input into the Create File GDB tool. This is probably because the File ...


2

Actually, if I open the recent History .xml file, C:\Users\USERNAME\AppData\Roaming\ESRI\Desktop10.1\ArcToolbox\History The most recent will have parameters & env. settings & time. It gives all the geoprocessing tools used (if w/in arcpy) and all the settings and environment settings and time started and finished.


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# Import system modules import arcpy from arcpy import env This code in the last line won't function. # Set environment settings env.workspace = "C:/temp" print env.workspace # Set local variables inFeatures = 'task7.mdb' print inFeatures outLocation = 'C:/temp/output.gdb' print outLocation # Execute TableToGeodatabase ...


2

Your question title differs from you question body! You can save geoprocessing results with the mxd file.Older geoprocessing can be accessed from Arcmap Main Menu. (Geoprocessing > Results). In there You can see all the pre processed geoprocessings!


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If you happen to have all the featureclasses you want to convert in a map document, you could just run the Consolidate Map tool on that MXD. Make sure to check the "convert data to file geodatabase option". Inside the output folder will be one or more fgdbs (depending on how many source pgdbs held the original features). If you don't have an MXD with all ...


1

Take a look at the Feature Class To Geodatabase (Conversion) tool. This should hopefully do what you need. You can right click the tool and batch export a number of items.


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Attachments may be useful here. If so then you can use the Generate Attachment Match Table to batch load your images.


4

[Edited] If your feature classes are saved as *.shp, you could try: ogr2ogr -f "FileGDB" mygdb.gdb ~/PathTo/MyFeatureClass.shp -lco FEATURE_DATASET=my_features However, since you are exporting from PostGIS another approach could be something like this: ogr2ogr -f "FileGDB" mygdb.gdb PG:"host=my_host user=my_user_name dbname=my_db_name ...


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You may try to first import into Access (Personal File Geo database) then export them to your File Geo Database, excel is not very suitable to handle large records. For null values in your spreadsheet if numeric replace them with 0, it tend to solve the problem when joining, just make sure your join is on similar type fields (string to string, integer to ...


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In the end I re exported the output to CSV and and imported using the table to table import and it worked fine.


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I recommend taking a step back from the join, and first work out why not all rows are in the table that you created from your Excel file. Try using the Excel To Table (Conversion) tool which: Converts Microsoft Excel files into a table. to do this.


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Also, if feature classes have different coordinate systems to the map document, they can't be checked out.



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