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1

I want to offer an alternative solution following up on your last paragraph, which is easily accomplished in a single analysis without the need for iteration or even Model Builder unless you wish to repeat it many times. You cannot use the Near tool in this case, as that only returns the closest feature. You could use the Generate Near Table tool with an ...


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In this screen shot I have wind turbines and randomly buffered 10km around 4 different ones. I manually selected the lower left buffer, ran the model and got a result - you can see that 4 turbines exist in this buffered area and only this area (no overlap to the other areas) Heres the model. I noted the type of selection required for each tool. The dashed ...


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It's possible in model builder. You could do a series of selections. For example, for Wind Farm A: Select Layer by Location tool to get points within buffer of Wind Farm A Select Layer by Attribute tool (to filter out those that belong to other wind farms, based on their 'name' attribute, or whatever it is). You could use an expression like "name" <> ...


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I do not have access to QGIS on this CPU but, I would like to propose an alternate solution. You can perform the analysis in QGIS but if you are only interested in the report, writing SQL is more efficient. You will need access to the data and access to SQL Server, you can derive the information via a simple SQL query. Other SQL providers such as ...


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First, you need to import the points, and make sure they have the same coordinate system. Then you can use intersect to find out for each point in what polygon it is located. See this topic also. Intersection between points and polygons in QGis


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This requires a few steps; 1. Transform your CSV to a shapefile using the add delimited layer Here Then merge your point layer to the polygon layer using spatial location :see here Now each point has its polygon attributes.



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