|Version 25 (modified by 10 years ago) ( diff ),|
Upload a Shapefile to display on the map.
- Import Features
- Can use the Python bindings for GDAL/OGR as we do for the GADM importer
- Option A: Import just to display as an overlay
- Option B: Import into Native Tables via an XSL Transform
- See below for code to convert SHP to an lxml.etree
- Upload to GeoServer co-app & add a layer which accesses this via WMS/WFS (although the UI should show in the 'Shapefiles layers' section)
We can include TM_WORLD_BORDERS-0.3.zip as a useful base/sample
- Integrate FeatureServer
- Integrate Ogre - convert to GeoJSON for easy import
- Build a .map file for MapServer using Python MapScript
Import to display as an Overlay
Work on this has started as gis_layer_shapefile in Trunk
- Needs styling
- Point layers should be possible to just use a marker
- Polygon layers (& optionally Point layers) can use a JSON Style object, as per Feature & Theme layers
- Process values client-side
- Custom Form to include Style field from layer_config into main form
- Graphical UI to adjust style (ideally accessible from both map & catalogue, but map is more important...map => real time updates)
- onaccept to write any modified data back to the attached shapefile
Import into native Tables
Paul Porthouse [2013-04-27 at the MapAction Hackathon]:
Our idea is to use a basic web form with a file upload (similar to the Import from OpenStreetMap) where you can select which ShapeFile to use. You should also be able to set basic information including database connection details. This will then upload the shape and use OGR2OGR to convert the ShapeFile to geometry and import it into the specified database.
A basic OGR2OGR which should accomplish the import is:
OGR2OGR -overwrite -f "PostgreSQL" PG:dbname=databaseconnection shapefile.sh
This could be called directly from Python by running it as a sub process.
Alternatively, to use Python bindings, you could perform the import using GDAL which would allow more control over the import directly within Python, but should still handle the import into Postgres.
''' Dump the contents of a shapefile to an lxml etree object Assumes the shapefile is encoded in UTF-8 format Tested with TM_WORLD_BORDERS-0.3.shp ''' import sys import ogr import os from lxml import etree if len(sys.argv) != 2: print "Usage: importshape.py filename" sys.exit(0) shapefilename = sys.argv layername = os.path.splitext(os.path.basename(shapefilename)) #Create the datasource ds = ogr.Open( shapefilename ) #Open the shapefile if ds is None: print "Open failed.\n" sys.exit(0) #Get the layer and iterate through the features lyr = ds.GetLayer(0) root = etree.Element("shapefile",name=layername) for feat in lyr: featurenode = etree.SubElement(root,"feature") feat_defn = lyr.GetLayerDefn() for i in range(feat_defn.GetFieldCount()): field_defn = feat_defn.GetFieldDefn(i) fieldnode = etree.SubElement(featurenode,field_defn.GetName()) if field_defn.GetType() == ogr.OFTInteger: fieldnode.text = str(feat.GetFieldAsInteger(i)) elif field_defn.GetType() == ogr.OFTReal: fieldnode.text = str(feat.GetFieldAsDouble(i)) elif field_defn.GetType() == ogr.OFTString: FieldString = str(feat.GetFieldAsString(i)) fieldnode.text = FieldString.decode(encoding='UTF-8',errors='strict') wktnode = etree.SubElement(featurenode,"wkt") geom = feat.GetGeometryRef() wktnode.text = geom.ExportToWkt() #Test the etree object xmlString = etree.tostring(root, pretty_print=True) f = open("test.xml","w") f.write(xmlString)