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I'm not familiar with this feature but there seems to be some .net methods and properties: IFrameElement.DraftMode Property AND IFrameDraw.DrawDraftMode Method


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If it were possible to do this then there should be a property to do it in the DataFrame (arcpy.mapping) help. There is not, and to me that makes sense because draft mode seems to be a graphic effect of the ArcMap application. To do something which is effectively the same, I think you will need to write some ArcPy code to save your layers (perhaps as layer ...


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I'm not sure about how to do this in Python other than using ArcObjects directly through COM interop - hardly the most pleasant approach. It's much easier to do in .NET, though for simplicity you will want the SDK and that's not available for download - I believe it comes with ArcGIS Desktop install media? And definitely with an EDN licence, of course, but ...


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You can redirect generated folder/files to a temporal directory of your operating system, so that they don't bother you anymore. For instance, in GNU/Linux I can use /tmp to store all those logs and directories. You would need to change a part of your script (where you create QApplication and set QgsApplication properties), like this: QgsApplication( [], ...


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I found an alternative which is to delete those 'processing' folders by using the following code: import shutil shutil.rmtree('/folder_name') I do feel very uncomfortable having a script which deletes files/folders but it does keep my directories tidy. Hopefully there is a way to disable these logs from being produced in the first place.


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This should be enough to get the extent of your Shapefile: layerPath = path_dir + "Input district shapefile\\" + "District.shp" extent = QgsVectorLayer( layerPath, '', 'ogr' ).extent() The result is a QgsRectangle object, which has xMinimum(), xMaximum(), yMinimum(), and yMaximum() methods.


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The algorithm you are running requires some references to common QGIS components, which are available to plugins via an iface (QgisInterface) object. In this case you need a custom iface object because i) there is no QGIS instance running, ii) you are running a plugin, and iii) the algorithm you are running requires access to QGIS components (e.g. map ...


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Finally found the proper way of running processing algorithms in PyQGIS standalone scripts. This answer is based on answers to Problem with import qgis.core when writing a stand-alone Python script that uses QGIS and to Error: Algorithm not found, which is in turn based on a Qgis-dev mailing-list discussion. I suggest you to follow the work flow given in ...


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This answer is based on answers to Problem with import qgis.core when writing a stand-alone Python script that uses QGIS and to How to use QGIS explode lines with Python. I suggest you to follow the work flow given in Problem with import qgis.core when writing a stand-alone Python script that uses QGIS to enable your QGIS libraries in your OSGeo4W Shell. ...


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