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try this to use readkml2 in Tbn2cad, Available at autodesk exchange apps : https://apps.autodesk.com/ACD/pt/Detail/Index?id=525570879147558726&appLang=pt&os=Win32_64


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I think you should have a look at ESRI's new ArcGIS Earth. It is also a free application, and is in many ways comparable to Google Earth, albeit the display of some of the imagery not as sharp and detailed as in Google Earth. However, the great thing about ArcGIS Earth is that you can very easily add, and overlay, any WM(T)S service on top of the globe, ...


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My preferred Google Earth topographic resource is the CalTopo USGS layer from http://ge-map-overlays.appspot.com. Log-in from a Google account is required to download but there is no fee. This layer is often higher resolution and more readable than the Earth Point resource.


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I found a possible solution with the raster package combined together with the input of the STFDF function which are n spatial locations, m times and n x m observations. This input is computed by the function mySTGrid and then used for the "rasterplot", properly performed in the RasterPlot function: library(raster) # 51, 101, 101 grid dimensions - 1 (time ...


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Don't use EPSG:2039 for the project CRS. As you can see, I've managed to reproduce your result. Here are possible ways to solve the issue: Set the project CRS to EPSG:3857 (WGS 84 Psuedo Mercator). This is the CRS that the Google satellite imagery is by default. It goes without saying that you should make sure it is defined that way. Setting the CRS to ...


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The R package plotKML can do this for you. The package will convert sp spatial objects to KML format. From the kml method documentation: library(plotKML) # Plotting a SpatialPointsDataFrame object library(rgdal) data(eberg) eberg <- eberg[runif(nrow(eberg))<.1,] library(sp) library(rgdal) coordinates(eberg) <- ~X+Y proj4string(eberg) <- ...


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Try this steps: 1- Open GE 2- Open Erdas 3- In Help tab of Erdas type google in search commands box 4- You must see GE Icons. good luck.


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"/Edit 1: Data from GPS sources are usually in wgs1984 by default. Check that first then you can skip the reproject step. Rightclick on the layer in ArcMap and choose "Properties" click tab "Source" and check if the projected coordinate system is WGS 1984." Not directly on the fly, you need to export it to kmz then open it in Google Earth. If this dont work ...


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To do this there is a Layer To KML tool: This tool converts a feature or raster layer into a KML file containing a translation of Esri geometries and symbology. This file is compressed using ZIP compression, has a .kmz extension, and can be read by any KML client including ArcGIS Explorer, ArcGlobe, and Google Earth.



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