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The quickest solution would be to load the data into LibreOffice Calc, and sort the data on the second column, then the first one ascending. Saving to csv should give you the right format for GDAL. See http://www.gdal.org/frmt_xyz.html for more details.


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Have you tried installing the LASTools Qgis plugin: For usage and installation, you can follow a tutorial : Follow this link Or the Qgis docs and this link And then import ur dataset using this tools Hope that helps


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Try using http://epsg.io/ For example, put the SRID after the slash: http://epsg.io/102642 There are Export links at the bottom to view different representations of the projections. The PostGIS Export shows the correct INSERT statement. You can also add .sql to the URL (e.g. http://epsg.io/102642.sql) to get the raw data.


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If you use the Table to Table tool, which can import Excel files to geodatabase tables, you can manually set the data type of each field during the import process using the field map. Right-click the field you're having trouble with, click Properties, then change the type:


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Ok so maybe I was too hasty with my angst. I followed the CSV route found on this page and it worked fine. The frustration is still there however as to why you can't bring in an Excel sheet direct and retain the formatting.


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I’m still not quite sure what went wrong when I hit the “Display XY Data” button, but here’s the work-around that fixed it; I made a new map and put the dataframe into WGS 1984. I then added the excel file and selected Display XY Data. Once that came up I exported that into a shapefile. I then opened a new map, set the dataframe to NAD 1983 (the projected ...


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I would try the following steps. In ArcCatalog, copy and paste the table in to the new ArcSDE db. Add the table to ArcMap, Open it, on the table window, Options Table export. Try using Model Builder to do it for you. Export your model to Python and try it. Then try all the steps again on a BIG server. Try running a Python script that just grabs the first ...


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If you have Adobe Illustrator and the MAPublisher plugin, you can open the PDF in Illustrator and then export it as shapefiles for use in ArcMap



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