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Forgot to answer this question: The GDAL geotransform matrix lacks the possibility to shift x/y directions (only scaling and rotation can be done). The solution was to create a custom geomtransform in ArcObjects, which adds additional transformation parameters to the aux.xml file. The grid then rotated/shifted/scaled as dersired. Unfortunately I don't ...


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Using QGIS, you can load the shapefile as a new layer, and Set CRS for Layer to EPSG:7405 (or better EPSG:27700). Then use Save As... to save it to another filename and EPSG:4326. Alternatively, GDAL ogr2ogr is the right tool for you. ogr2ogr -t_srs epsg:4326 -s_srs epsg:27700 dst_datasource_name src_datasource_name should deliver the data you want, ...


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Rather simple method is to write a new world file (.tfw) which contains rotation parameters. You can make such with OpenOffice Calc, for example. If you have a GeoTIFF file which contains reoreferencing info as stored into the image tag you must clear the geotiff tags and create a baseline tiff to start with. It can be done with gdal_translate: ...


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The asker has not come back to close out this question but from the last EDIT/update to the question its solution appears to be: In the ArcGis geotransform, it is possible to enter a pivot point, which is the case here (center of the corner cell). However, it seems like GDAL's geotransform is not expressive enough (?) to handle this, hence it uses ...


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You can create a local CRS with an oblique mercator projection, and transform the data with gdalwarp into it. See my advice here: Using customized Coordinate System for Archaeological site data This should work with 16-bit or grayscale data the same way. Paletted colours shoud be expanded to RGBA in advance.


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I asked internally here at Pitney Bowes and got this reply: You should be able to do it by copying the gsb file to MapInfo Pro folder end editing the NTv2.xml file. You will need to add this transformation to the NTv2.xml file: <NTv2Conversion> <Description>NTv2 for Switzerland from CH1903 to CH1903+</Description> ...


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If I understood the surveyor's directions correctly, you should be able to make a custom projected coordinate reference system for the CAD data. Let's say that standard UTM coordinates are calculated like this: e = fe + k0 * x n = fn + k0 * y where e = UTM easting, n = UTM northing, k0 = 0.9996, fe = 500000.0, fn = 0.0, and x and y are the ...


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This may help of even answer your question. I don't know how accurate you have to be in your maps but georeferencing should get you close. The how to is referencing an older version of arc but it should be basically the same as performing this in 10.2 ...


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If you digitized the vector layer based on the raster but had a wrong CRS specified for the vector layer, the easiest option should be to simply overwrite the Shapefile's .prj file with the correct CRS information.


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Your data seems not to be in WGS84, but in a metric system as you can see from the metadata you posted. The xmin/ymin coordinates 3572722/5453423 have 7 digits both, while coordinates in WGS84 are much smaller (from -180 to 180 degrees). If your coordinates would have 6 digits and 7 digits, it could be e.g. a UTM projection. Furthermore, your first ...


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Have you tried an affine transformation? Yours is a typical case for such kind of transformation for cartesian coordinates (i.e., not for lat-lon coordinates). Basically, you would need to pick at least 3 well spread common points on both your vector and raster layers (for example, a street intersection) and arrange their coordinates in a matrix like this: ...



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