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There's a (commercial) desktop solution GeoView which creates a spatial database out of GPS-enabled still camera photos or videos. The database then can be used to display recorded image or extract specific video frame along recorded track. Accompanying AutoCAD plug-in helps automate imagery report creation for specified location or area - please see this ...


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As @user30184 says, gdal is just reading the values of your raster band, but you should be able to know the wavenlenght of each band based on the metadata (information you should get about the data). the two values returned by "ComputeBandStats()" will be the mean and standard deviation of the values in your bands. If the mean value is between zero and ...


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Call QGIS and pass the layer qgis yourlayer.shp that will load QGIS and load the layer.


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I would suggest to call a python script to open QGIS and add a layer, the general code logic would go something like this: import os, time from qgis.core import * os.startfile('C:/Program Files/QGIS Brighton/bin/qgis.bat') time.sleep(30) # sleep script for 30sec to wait for QGIS to open vlayer = QgsVectorLayer("C:/path/to/shapefile/file.shp", ...


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I've had the same experience - you can't edit ISO 19139 metadata from within the ArcCatalog (I'm using Arc 10.2). You select a metadata profile that you want to use, and when creating the metadata in the catalog is saves it in the ArcGIS metadata format. Then you export your metadata using that profile (i.e. to ISO), and can validate the ISO record against a ...


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The second half of your question is answered in xunilk's answer to this GIS StackExchange post. I have combined the two into the following Python script, which finds the min and max of the raster and applies the resulting color ramp: from PyQt4.QtGui import * from PyQt4.QtCore import * from qgis.core import * from osgeo import gdal # use PyQT QFileInfo to ...


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The answer I am getting through a lot of research on the internet is that you can't edit ISO 19139 data in Arc GIS 10.x. The only issue I have is that this answer was written in 2012 and I can't confirm that this is still the case. If anyone has anything to add to this answer it would be much appreciated.



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