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0

Follow this menu path... Vector -> Data management tools -> Merge shapefiles into one


3

With cursors and the csv module, this should go pretty quick: import arcpy, csv, time arcpy.env.workspace = <path to gdb> table_list = arcpy.ListTables() csv_out = <path to csv> #Get name of fields from first entry fields = [x.name for x in arcpy.ListFields(table_list[0])] start = time.time() counter = 0 with open(csv_out, "wb") as f: ...


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A similar question on how to access other algorithms such as those from MMQGIS has been asked with an answer given: How to use the MMQGIS plugin through the Python console?


2

Two options: You could try using this python script, to merge. Add the geojson into QGIS, convert to shapefile, edit/merge features, and finally export back out to geojson.


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You cannot create a single band raster dataset with multiple classes of elevation values contained within each pixel. The closest you could come to that is by creating a multiband raster using the Composite Bands tool. However, this would be a very unusual approach to your analysis. Based on your comments, there is no reason why you cannot add multiple ...


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This can be done with conditional operators (Con) in the spatial analyst. I am assuming there is no overlap in the cells Con("Elev1" > 0, "Elev1", "Elev2")


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You should just remove the square brackets around fClasses in arcpy.Merge_management([fClasses], "Merged"). There are already brackets included in that fClasses list variable. For a reason that is not clear to me, adding these extra brackets selects only the last feature class in the fClasses list.



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