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Have a look at my answer to this question: How to speed up raster to polygon conversion in R? In there, I have briefly described how to install Gdal on windows. If you had extra questions feel free to comment here.


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Personally, I would not store any important data in my Documents folder. However, I would not expect an ArcGIS for Desktop upgrade to overwrite the folder named ArcGIS within it. I would be more concerned about its accidental deletion. If you have any concerns simply copy/move that data into a folder that you are confident will not be inadvertently ...


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I seem to have resolved one issue, but another still persists so I will ask in another question. I think there were conflicts with 32-bit and 64-bit installs. Since ArcGIS runs python in 32-bit and I am on a 64-bit machine, initially, I assumed I would install the 64-bit builds for GDAL. When I installed the 32-bit versions and their python binaries, ...


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I have all major versions since 1.8.0 Lisboa running on the same computer, without any interfering. It just might be that older versions do not work with current plugins, since these are not stored separately as the binaries are, but all together in your user/.qgis2 folder. You can double-click the .../apps/qgis/bin/qgis.reg file to tell the registry which ...


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Although the other answers provide useful information, I'm adding my own anser to address specifically the question of the install location: Major QGIS versions installed via standalone installer on Windows are identified as separate programs (e.g. QGIS Essen, not just QGIS), so they should not be overwritten/updated in-place. (While the program would ...


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As commented by @bugmenot123, they: have no idea about Jetty or IIS [but] would probably put a reverse proxy in front of it, so that eg /geoserver/ gets handled by localhost:8080 internally. That way you would have just one HTTPS server as "front-end". Quick search suggests that you can configure IIS as reverse proxy.


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Nowadays GeoServer releases are automated in our build server and the instructions do not get into the details of building an installer, but this old guide from the times when things were done by hand might provide you instructions on how to get an installer done: https://github.com/geoserver/geoserver-history/blob/master/doc/en/developer/source/release-...


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If you do this on windows, you can do this through cmd prompt and use setup tools. I have to do it on a restricted computer all the time. I just install the source setup.py files as ziggy has suggested. https://pypi.python.org/pypi/setuptools In command prompt, change your directory to the location where you have extracted the package that you want to ...


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TauDEM appears as an option in QGIS's processing providers, but you still have to install it yourself, which is...unfortunate. The following worked for me: System: Windows 7 64-bit, latest QGIS from the OsGeo4w installer (2.14 Essen) Make sure the MS Visual C++ 2010 redistributables reccommended on the TauDEM support page are installed correctly - I had ...


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Another option is to install the Anaconda Python distribution which has packages for GDAL. If you are going to be doing a lot of work using GDAL with other Python packages (scipy, pandas, scikit-learn etc.,) this might be a better option than OSGeo4W. On the other hand if you want to use Python in combination with a number of open source remote sensing and ...


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I've had the same problem trying to run TauDEM 5.3 on QGIS 2.14.3 (Assen) (on a 64 bit windows 7). Even though mpiexec and taudem folders are in the system path I had the message: "mpiexec is not recognized as an internal or external command, operable program or batch file". Then, reading the comments to the original post I saw the suggestion by Terry ...


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It seems like the order of my installation was wrong. Running sudo apt-get install apache2 libapache2-mod-fcgid Before running sudo apt-get install qgis-server seemed to get QGIS-Server working. Alternatively, the web-client git actually has an install.sh file that seems to run the install commands needed to get QGIS-Server working with a front end. (I'...


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With ArcGIS Pro 1.3, conda is included as part of the base Python installation. If you can wait, this is probably the easiest way to integrate the two as the shipped environment will provide a consistent set of packages used by the application. If you'd like to work with your Anaconda environment today, you can do so but it can be problematic — you ...


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The link you provided (and other guides) don't go into any detail about setting up your environment paths in the tiger.loader_platform table. Check out this post which has more detail.


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Before editing the file, you can control the path in the Python console import processing import processing.algs.grass7.Grass7Utils as ga ga.isMac() True ga.Grass7Utils.grassPath() '/Applications/GRASS-7.0.app/Contents/MacOS' # executable import os os.path.exists(ga.Grass7Utils.grassPath() + os.sep + 'grass70.sh') False ga.Grass7Utils.grassPath() + os....


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If you like the manual installations, you can follow these steps: Downloaded the binary files. In my case I used: postgresql-9.5.3-1-windows-x64-binaries.zip postgis-bundle-pg95-2.2.2x64-2.zip Copy all the content from postgis to postgresql in the root folder. At the end you will find the folders: bin, gdal-data, lib, pgAdmin III, share, utils and more ...


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Finally I manage to fix this problem by unistalling the standalone version of python 2.7.11, and now everything works great.


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An important caveat that you omit is, what OS are your using? The function may be parsing the path in a specific way. Have you tried your path without double separators? gdalUtils::gdalinfo("C:/Users/mydirectory/R/MOD13A3.A2015335.h13v03.005.2016007192527.hdf") You should also make sure that you are running the most current version of R and gdalUtils. ...



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