Just for fun I gave Fedora and Gnome with version 34 a try again 🙂 One of the first things to do as a geoscientist has been the installation of QGIS… because of the not always up-to-date repo versions (and COPR), I selected the Flatpak-version… but got 3.16 LTS alltough I expected it to be 3.18.2 :-/ What I did not know, Flathub encapsulates 2 versions in one „Repo“.
Not only people living in mountainous regions want to know the summarized positive and negative difference of altitude along a track („line“). With QGIS 3.10 the new processing algorithm „climb along line“ does the job for you.
After importing geodata from the GIS to MongoDB and creating a spatial index (part 1), the exciting (spatial) adventure starts. With „normal“ (relational) databases and their spatial extensions (Oracle spatial, PostgreSQL/PostGIS, SQLite/Spatialite,…) a lot of spatial queries and geoprocessing are possible. So let’s try to find out which adresses have to be evacuated 250m around some „event“…
Today I started to test the developer-version of the upcoming QGIS 2.14 and found a nice feature integrated out-of-the-box. In previous QGIS-versions tracing along existing geometries required 3rd-party plug-ins (e.g. http://isticktoit.net/?p=131) – now it looks like integrated with QGIS 🙂
Update 7.3.2016: Lutra Consulting describes all details in it’s Blog
Sometimes (eg. doing it for a bulk of geodatasets) converting and transforming geodatasets from their Source-CRS to another with command line tools like ogr2ogr (http://www.gdal.org/ ) can be helpful.
With ogr2ogr it’s also an easy task to use NTv2-based transformations like for Austria the AT_GIS_GRID.
Ich habe ein Beispiel zusammengestellt, um sich diverse Ärgernisse zu sparren.
Hier das Beispiel als Download: Leaflet-map-example