The link that you tried didn't set CRS so when you import the shapefile into QGIS. It's incorrect.
If you know the CRS is EPSG 4326, then you can set it while creating the shapefile like this:
from osgeo import osr, ogr # import osr, ogr
sr = osr.SpatialReference()
driver = ogr.GetDriverByName('ESRI Shapefile')
ds = driver....
Do your vectorial shapefiles have the same shape type? i.e either “Point”, “Line” or “Polygon”? If so, you can merge the shapefiles of your vector data into one shapefile. Here is an example.
Then you can export your shapefile as .csv.
The below C# ArcObjects code snippet has worked for me for exporting ArcFM configuration to an XML document from an SDE class. I believe these are the two ArcFM library references needed:
// get reference to workspace
In no way the best solution to this as it will require some formatting of the csv after download. But it was the quickest I could do without having to spend way too much time re-writing all your code.
When you want to export to a csv, what you export is the properties of a feature collection.
So I made a null geometry feature collection containing your ...
Welcome to the site. If you don't already have one, you will first want to create a vector layer that matches the extent of your largest map layer.
You can right click the new layer in the table of contents then and go to "Save as" then save as Autocad .dxf file.
Depending on the type of CRS you are using (i.e. projected or geographic) you may need to ...
Yes, this is possible with ModelBuilder. There is a tool called "Zonal Statistics as Table" -http://desktop.arcgis.com/en/arcmap/10.3/tools/spatial-analyst-toolbox/h-how-zonal-statistics-works.htm. You're on the right track. Georg's answer about using inline variable substitution can help with naming the output files.