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12

No, the two terms aren't equivalent: 1) Not all raster data is gridded -- not even all Earth observation imagery raster data. 2) And while gridded data is usually stored in a raster file format, not all gridded data represents a straightforward rectangular raster data structure. To illustrate this: "Gridded" presumes that data in question represents ...


6

Your 10.1 license server can host cocurrent use licenses for all 10.x and 9.x products. We have a 10.1 license manager in production, our client environment is mix of 10 and 10.1 products. http://resources.arcgis.com/en/help/install-guides/license-manager/10.1/index.html#/License_Manager_Basics/007900000003000000/


3

The expression "host the OpenLayers map on site" isn't much clear as using OpenLayers is more a client side topic: OpenLayers is a JavaScript library and works on the browser. Using OpenLayers doesn't depend in any way on the hosting machine. So I assume you would like to set up a geographic server. The things you should care about are: processing power ...


3

You could use TileMill to make tiles as MBTiles: https://www.mapbox.com/tilemill/ Then use something like python-mbtiles to serve it up: https://github.com/perrygeo/python-mbtiles.


2

Your need is not specific to QGIS. You might create multiple accounts for every of your users and let them access their session and QGIS via SSH and x-windows or VNC.


2

Here's a tutorial: http://hub.qgis.org/projects/quantum-gis/wiki/QGIS_Server_Tutorial Here's another: http://www.qgis.org/en/docs/user_manual/working_with_ogc/ogc_server_support.html I'd recommend using Ubuntu 12.04, you can find an EC2 image for that.


2

I found what appears to be a very good resource for sizing servers and desktops for all types of GIS applications. The Esri Capacity Planning Tool (CPT) provides a very detailed analysis of server capacity for all types of situations. The specific section in the documentation referencing Citrix and other Terminal Server applications can be found here. The ...


2

Please check out https://github.com/klokantech/tileserver-php/ might be helpful for you.


2

If you have tiled map in MBTiles format, you can serve them using ordinary PHP script. All you need is php-sqlite module, which should be included by default. You can try this: mbtiles-php - I'm using similar script in production. With some kind of URL-routing library, you can even simulate standard TMS. Actually, you also can write your own WMS ...


2

Boundless has a product called Mapmeter, which can be used to monitor your Geoserver deployment. It has several features such as monitoring Layer Usage, Service Usage, User Activity etc. Here is a good page to help you get started with Mapmeter


1

Make sure that you have specified a unique primary key in the table in SQL Server. Also you could take advantage of the IDENTITY type so that you don't have to manage the ID's yourself. Make sure your text columns are defined as varchar and that they aren't wider than 254. Otherwise you might have an issue editing the data Once the table is opened in ...


1

If you are able to access remotely and without problems your html files, then use your domain name instead localhost: var stamenLayer = L.tileLayer('http://www.mydomain.com:8888/v2/sample/{z}/{x}/{y}.png').addTo(map);


1

This is the pseudo PHP code for the data logger, it receives the temps values using a GET parameter let us call it "t", and the GPS "x" and "y" and save them on a mysql database table called TEMPS_LOGS along with the timestamp. The table has four columns (Temp_val(double), x , y and timestamp). <?php //datalogger.php $t = $_GET['t']; $x = ...


1

If by "run fully" you specifically mean increase max tables, disk quota, account type, etc., see the commented out parts at the bottom of this script: # Update your quota to 10GB echo "--- Updating quota to 10GB" bundle exec rake cartodb:db:set_user_quota["${SUBDOMAIN}",10240] if test $? -ne 0; then exit 1; fi # Allow unlimited tables to be created echo ...


1

For a network-based project with a strong routing focus, written in C++, I can recommend Open Source Routing Machine (OSRM). It is (now) permissively licensed, and uses publicly available OpenStreetMap data. You can find its home page at http://project-osrm.org/, although there is a lot of useful information in the wiki, which you should also check out. ...


1

Depending on your time-frame, you might look at this as an excellent opportunity for you to dive into Python scripting, as it would be very appropriate for this task. First, you could use ArcPy to make a GIS inventory. You could load the results of your inventory into your favorite database, where you could set up columns for old pathnames vs new ...


1

See this link: Updating and fixing data sources with arcpy.mapping You will need to determine the old/new paths of your data and create a program using these examples. In the future establish procedures and policies for your users so that this does not happen again. Keep your data organized.


1

I'll add that DEMs (Digital Elevation Models) are almost certainly originally derived from a set of control points (a "Digital Terrain Model") that are not on a grid. Generally they are measured along ridges and furrows and collected at a density that will allow interpolation in between to fill out a raster at a certain resolution, e.g. 3 m, within a certain ...


1

I ran into the same problem using the old 32bit OSGeo4w installer from september 2013. Apache installs without error logs, but the service throws only 500-Errors. alternatively, it downloads the qgis.mapserv.fcgi.exe instead of executing it. After searching around I read about missing libfcgi.dll causing such problems. The advanced installer of OSgeo4w ...



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