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My method is to come outside QGIS completely. The Openstreetmap editor 'JOSM' is easy to download. There's a plugin for it called GPS Infomode. This makes it super-easy to display the information from each GPX track point. I write down the time for a point where I want to cut data out of the gpx file. Then I open the gpx in Notepad++ (or another good ...


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Not sure how your original tracks and data were recorded, but if they are as GPX files then the key might be to leave them as this rather than trying to turn them into anything else. If not, then perhaps export as GPX. GPX does a good job of storing tracks in particular. What's important about a GPX track is that it's a record of a set of readings of point ...


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There is a free REST API for this Simply POST GeoJson Data to an endpoint, and view the POI in Augmented Reality browsers(wikitude) , google earth, google maps or any GPX(track and route), KML, ARML supported app in real time. https://www.mashape.com/geokoala/geokoala/overview Just create an AppKey, and check out the code samples in ...


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There's also desktop client solution (although commercial) for GPS-enabled videos and imagery acquisition, storing and publishing: GeoView


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I'm aware that this is quite an old question, but as this post is one of the top search results for this topic, I thought I'd post my workflow for producing polyline heat maps in ArcGIS, as there is currently no answer for ArcGIS in this post. This technique requires the polylines to be coincident, i.e. exactly overlaying each other. If your data does not ...


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There's an excellent GPX Editor for the Mac at the Mac App Store: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/gpx-editor/id924782627?mt=12


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gpsvisualizer.com will do what you want, and much more. Among the capabilities are adding elevation data from various sources, conversion to kml, and plotting on Google maps. It will accept a wide variety of inputs including gpx and raw lat/lon lists.


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I use GPX format to transfer data from and to Basecamp. The older version I use can also export csv, and import kml and csv. But since I use GPX for export to and from the GPS unit too, I prefer that format for all exchange. You can however not use the Garmin based .img files inside QGIS.


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GeoJSON or GPX doesn't really matter, you just need a way to construct a marker from each coordinate pair, and add it to a MarkerCluster group. Here is the start of a solution; ugly as it is, it works (for clustering the hundreds of gpx points), and it should point you in the right direction to a cleaner solution. Add a max zoom to the map. Not sure why, ...



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