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Well, I found out what I was looking for. The easiest (at least concerning Windows) seems to be osgeo4W: 1) Open osgeo4w->Advanced Install->Download without Installing. Choose the local directory and after finishing the install, close osgeo4w. 2) Download the old nightly build files from the archive ...


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I had set pythonpath to my default python 2.7.9 installation in the environment variables. i.e i had PYTHONPATH = path/to/python/site-packages Removing this resolved the issue.


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The term master is just a pointer to a commit in git. It will always point to the latest commit on the branch called master. If you have the git repository cloned locally you can checkout a specific historic version by just entering git checkout {sha1} e.g. git checkout 0b9d1dc49b and then run make or trigger a build in your IDE. For the particular ...


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After a bit more searching I found @xunilk's answer on AskUbuntu: http://askubuntu.com/a/618307/334823 I removed the ubuntugis ppa and followed that answer and got 2.8.1 back.


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QGIS, as distributed by OSGeo4W, usually comes with its own Python installation and its own packages that are independent of your "regular" Python installation. The easiest way to install a Python package into the OSGeo4W distribution is to open the OSGeo4W Shell and use pip from there. This will install the package into the Python distribution QGIS uses, ...


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You can use the OpenGeo Suite to get a bunch of GIS stuff installed. See instructions here: http://suite.opengeo.org/4.1/installation/ubuntu/install.html That'll get you PostGIS, GeoServer, QGIS and GDAL. As @narenarya says, sudo apt-get install python-mapnik2 should just work. It's important to use Ubuntu propertly and use package management. Another ...



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