Hot answers tagged qml
Looks like you found something to work with in the end and I hope by now you have a solution. I recently had a similar issue to yourself so I set about creating my own QML styles for OSM Shapefiles. You can find them on my github here: https://github.com/charleyglynn/OSM-Shapefile-QGIS-stylesheets I hope they can be of use.
This is how an SVG symbol is defined in QML: <symbol outputUnit="MapUnit" alpha="0.329412" type="marker" name="0"> <layer pass="0" class="SvgMarker" locked="0"> <prop k="angle" v="0"/> <prop k="fill" v="#000000"/> <prop k="name" v="/leaf2.svg"/> <prop k="offset" v="0,0"/> <prop ...
The expression functions are all stored under .qgis2\python\expressions You can copy and install them onto any machine that needs them. The other option is to add them as a Python macro for the project under Project -> Properties -> Marcos. Paste the text of your expression function in the there.
Another option might be to save the style as a .lyr file. Then use http://wald.intevation.org/projects/arcmap2sld/ to convert the .lyr file to an SLD and then use that SLD within QGIS In QGIS, right click on the layer > properties > load style then use the drop down box to select SLD I have not tried this but it may work, if it does let us know as I would ...
The style file might be for ARCGIS users. It is not in a human readable format. QGIS uses XML-files to store styling properties, so you have no luck with just renaming the extension. I am not aware of any ESRI-to-QGIS style converter. According to this question: How to Edit Reference Styles in ArcMap 10 You can rename the style file to a .mdb MS Access ...
This is because the VectorFieldRenderer has not been implemented for SLD yet. If you are using this: it can't be exported to SLD.
I've written a small python script to convert ArcView 3.x Legends (.AVL) to QGIS styles (.QML): https://github.com/snorfalorpagus/avl2qml You can download the current version here: https://github.com/snorfalorpagus/avl2qml/archive/master.zip To use: python avl2qml.py pathtothe.avl pathtothenew.qml It's only had limited testing, but I've had some good ...
There's nothing complicated about qml files, there just simple plain text XML files. If you load one into notepad you'll see the layout is fairly straight forward. You have a <qgis>...</qgis> tag that lists the version that created it among other things Within this tag you have a <transparencyLevelInt> tag that holds transparency ...
My apologies for the off-the-record answer. For me it seems you have found a bug :-) I can reproduce your problem and did not find a solution/explanation for it... Before ADDED INFORMATION Strange, but I don't think it's a bug. In QGIS 2.4 I loaded a vector layer, applied a style by loading a .qml saved in QGIS 2.2, and there were no issues. I made a ...
The transparency is given by the so called Alpha Channel (Alpha compositing) In a .qml file: <symbols> <symbol alpha="0.10" clip_to_extent="1" type="fill" name="0"> This is the alpha value of the symbol (Layer transparency) and the value is 0.10 which corresponds to a transparency value of 0.9 If you try with multiple values of ...
Not sure if you seen this link before but perhaps it might be of some use as it contains several style files for various types of features: QGIS stylesheets for OpenStreetMap Or click here to directly download the style files.
In QGIS, the preferred/canonical way to store a color ramp is QGIS layer styles (.qml) files. If you look inside the qml file using a simple text editor, you'll find there is nothing hard to understand. ColorRamp example: <colorramp type="gradient" name="[source]"> <prop k="color1" v="247,251,255,255"/> <prop k="color2" ...
While it is not possible to set up different label classes like you can do for symbols, it is possible to set up very powerful labeling styles using data-defined labels. Data-defined labels also support expressions so there is no need to replace fields since you can create rules which deal with what you have.
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