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With Geoserver you might want to have a try with the CQL filters which are much easier to write than the official OGC style XML/GML filters. I took the "DISJOINT" example from the manual http://docs.geoserver.org/latest/en/user/tutorials/cql/cql_tutorial.html and converted into WFS GetFeature request with INTERSECTS filter. You can test it with the demo ...


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Usually a request for features is done on a featureservice (WFS) - esp. when you have a more complex logic like querying features within a given polygon. The GetFeatureInfo is designed to perform a feature-query based on the mouse-position in native (meaning display-) coordinates rather the geographic (transformed) coords. But it is indeed restricted to that ...


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You can only use a x,y (i,j) coordinate search for GetFeatureInfo requests http://docs.geoserver.org/stable/en/user/services/wms/reference.html#getfeatureinfo However, you may test for interactions with polygons (and many other geometries) using a Web Feature Service (WFS) request. E.g. ...


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You could resort to using Mapproxy. It can read a z/x/y Tile source and provide a range of output services, including WMS. You probably can just use your directory with the tile layout as a cache backend. MapProxy Documentation Tile source (via http) docs Cache documenation Services You can install MapProxy on Windows if you have the right ammount of ...


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Try add third parameter to paste: self.im.paste(im, box, im)


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I figured out a few reasons why my WMS layers were not drawing: I was adding individual WMS layers to the map - layers will not draw unless the full parent WMS group layer service is added - individual layers can then be turned on/off as desired. Folder permissions on our ArcGIS server were set incorrectly for WMS service. I'm not sure why it was letting ...


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The WMS standard allows the client to request an arbitrary region. If the client wants tiles, it can makes its requests in a tiled pattern, but the server has no way to know that's what's happening and if the server stores the map as tiles of its own, it has no way to let the client know what the tile arrangement is. OSGeo came up with two ways to deal ...


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You are getting an error message from the server back in XML. You can view the message by extracting a tile url being sent to the server. This is easy to do in IE - just right-click on the map and copy the image url. Otherwise use Firebug or the debug tools in Chrome to extract the URL. Then just paste it into the browser directly. I'm not sure why you are ...


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It is handled by an esri geoprocessing service, which it is recommended that you update from the old service. The details page mentions plenty of good reference information.


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You can store images in postgresql using the following function : create or replace function bytea_import(p_path text, p_result out bytea) language plpgsql as $$ declare l_oid oid; r record; begin p_result := ''; select lo_import(p_path) into l_oid; for r in ( select data from pg_largeobject where loid = ...


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Previous answer is parcially correct. You have to use a html tag. the easy way to do it, since the content of the featur info window is fetched by geoserver is using a getfeatureInfo template; in the content.ftl you should put someting like : <ul> <#list features as feature> <li><b>Point of interest, ...


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unofficial there is a web map that is using the CanVec tiles to create a seamless map of Canada copy and paste the link below. ...



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