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Exporting ArcSDE feature classes into file geodatabase with ArcPy?

Exporting ArcSDE feature classes into file geodatabase with ArcPy?


I would like to use Windows task scheduler to automatically (monthly) create a new file geodatabase and then export feature classes from SDE into the new file geodatabase. Im using this code, however I get an exucute error that states that the geodatabase already exists.

# Name: CreateGDB.py # Description: Create a file GDB # Import system modules import arcpy import datetime out_folder_path = "w:/GISDATA/Database_Backups" nowstart = datetime.datetime.now() YearMonthDay = nowstart.strftime("%Y_%m_%d") out_name = "TEST_WSdata_" + YearMonthDay + ".gdb" # Execute CreateFileGDB arcpy.CreateFileGDB_management(out_folder_path, out_name) arcpy.env.workspace = 'C:UserscbgibsonAppDataRoamingESRIDesktop10.2ArcCatalogTEST_WSdata.sde' # Local variables: waterFC = ['WATERLINES', 'GRAVITY'] for fc in waterFC: # Process: Feature Class to Geodatabase (multiple) arcpy.FeatureClassToGeodatabase_conversion(fc, out_name)

I worked through the problem and found a solution. I also revised the code to copy ALL feature classes in the WATER dataset, instead of listing each one individually.

# Name: BackupGDB.py # Description: Create a file GDB # Import system modules import arcpy from arcpy import env # WAS MISSING IN ORIGINAL POST import datetime out_folder_path = "w:/GISDATA/Database_Backups" nowstart = datetime.datetime.now() YearMonthDay = nowstart.strftime("%Y_%m_%d") out_name = "TEST_WSdata_" + YearMonthDay + ".gdb" # Execute CreateFileGDB arcpy.CreateFileGDB_management(out_folder_path, out_name) # Set environment settings env.workspace = "C:UserscbgibsonAppDataRoamingESRIDesktop10.2ArcCatalogTEST_WSdata.sde" # Set local variables waterFC = arcpy.ListFeatureClasses("", "", "WATER") #CHANGED TO INCLUDE ALL FEATURE CLASSES IN THE WATER DATASET outLocation = "w:/GISDATA/Database_Backups/" +"TEST_WSdata_" + YearMonthDay + ".gdb" # Execute TableToGeodatabase for fc in waterFC: arcpy.FeatureClassToGeodatabase_conversion(fc, outLocation)

Have a look at the overwriteOutput property.

Also check out this post.


A warning is issued when this tool encounters an unsupported layer type. The unsupported layer will not be written to the output.

The input layer must have a description in order for the tool to execute. To add a description, right-click the layer, click Properties , and enter a description.

To unpack a map package, drag the .mpk file into ArcMap or right-click the .mpk file and click Unpack . Alternatively, you can use the Extract Package tool and specify an output folder.

  • XP— C:Documents and Settings<username>My DocumentsArcGISPackages
  • Vista and Windows 7— C:Users<username>DocumentsArcGISPackages

To change the default location of where your packages will be unpacked, open ArcMap Options from the Customize menu. From the Sharing tab find the Packaging section and check Use user specified location and browse to the new folder location.

  • Each unique data source will have a file geodatabase created in the consolidated folder or package.
  • Compressed raster and vector formats will be converted to a file geodatabase, and compression will be lost.
  • Enterprise geodatabase data will not be consolidated. To have enterprise geodatabase data converted to a file geodatabase, check Include Enterprise geodatabase data instead of referencing the data .
  • The data source format of the input layers will be preserved. The exception are formats such as personal geodatabase (.mdb) data, VPF data, and tables based on Excel spreadsheets or OLEDB connections. These formats are not supported within 64x environments and therefore will always be converted to a file geodatabase.
  • ADRG, CADRG/ECRG, CIB, and RPF raster formats will always convert to file geodatabase rasters. ArcGIS cannot natively write out these formats. They will always be converted to file geodatabase rasters for efficiency.
  • In the output folder structure, file geodatabases will be consolidated into a version-specific folder, and all other formats will be consolidated into the commonData folder.
  • Compressed raster and vector formats will not be clipped, even if an extent is specified in the Extent parameter.

For layers that contain a join or participate in a relationship class, all joined or related data sources will be consolidated into the output folder.

For feature layers, the Extent parameter is used to select the features that will be consolidated. For raster layers, the Extent parameter is used to clip the raster datasets.

Some datasets reference other datasets. For example, you may have a topology dataset that references four feature classes. Other examples of datasets that reference other datasets include Geometric Networks, Networks, and Locators. When consolidating or packaging a layer based on these types of datasets, the participating datasets will also be consolidated or packaged.

The Schema only parameter, if checked, will only consolidate or package the schema of the input data sources. A schema is the structure or design of a feature class or table that consists of field and table definitions, coordinate system properties, symbology, definition queries, and so on. Data or records will not be consolidated or packaged.

Data sources that do not support schema only will not be consolidated or packaged. If the Schema only parameter is checked and the tool encounters a layer that is not supported for schema only, a warning message is displayed, and that layer will be skipped. If the only layer specified is unsupported for schema only, the tool will fail.


Data management

When loading data into an enterprise geodatabase, the user you connect as will own the data in the geodatabase. Some geodatabase management tasks, such as granting privileges or rebuilding indexes, can only be performed by the data owner. Be sure to create a database connection file ( .sde ), connecting as the correct user before performing these tasks.

In most cases, ArcSDE administration commands were used to script data loading or management therefore, the data management tasks listed in the following sections include sample scripts.

If you want create the database connection file as part of each script, use CreateDatabaseConnection_management .

Export geodatabase contents to a portable file

Description: Export the geodatabase schema, relationships, behavior, and data to an XML workspace documents to share it with others. You can also export a subset of the geodatabase's contents to an XML workspace document.

Import new geodatabase contents

Description: XML workspace documents include geodatabase schema, relationships, and behavior, and can contain data as well. You might import an XML workspace document that contains just geodatabase schema, then load your own data into the schema. Or you might create a template geodatabase, export the schema and relationships defined in that geodatabase to an XML workspace document, and import that document to a new geodatabase.

Import contents to overwrite old contents

Description: XML workspace documents include geodatabase schema, relationships, and behavior, and can contain data as well. You can import an XML workspace document containing schema, relationships, behavior, and data and overwrite the contents of an existing geodatabase. You might do this if you receive project updates from another agency or contractor, and you want all the latest data and definitions.

Import single shapefile or coverage and map fields

Description: Specify which fields from the shapefile or coverage you import map to which fields in the resultant feature class in the geodatabase.

Import multiple shapefiles or coverages at once

Description: Import multiple shapefiles or coverages at one time.

Import multiple shapefiles or coverages, and grant privileges on new feature classes to existing database groups

Description: Import multiple shapefiles or coverages at one time and grant privileges on the resultant feature classes to existing database groups so members of the groups will have access to the new feature classes.

Combine multiple shapefiles into one feature class

Description: If you have shapefiles that contain the same type of data, you can combine them in one feature class in your geodatabase. For example, if you get point shapefiles representing schools from multiple school districts, youcould import those shapefiles into a single schools feature class in your geodatabase.

Import multiple tables

Description: You can import multiple dBASE, INFO, VPF, OLE DB or geodatabase tables to your enterprise geodatabase at one time.

Truncate a table or feature class and append records

Description: If you receive data updates from another agency or outside party, you can preserve your existing table and, therefore, the privileges defined for the table by truncating the table and appending the data updates.

Truncate a table or feature class, append records, and update database statistics

Description: If you receive data updates from another agency or outside party, you can preserve your existing table and, therefore, the privileges defined for the table by truncating the table and appending the data updates. If the table contains a large number of records, you will likely want to update database statics on the newly updated table.

Create a nonspatial database view

Description: A database view can combine data from multiple tables and restrict the attributes that are returned from source tables.

Create a database view containing an SQL geometry type column

Description: A database view can combine data from multiple tables or feature class, and restrict the attributes that are returned from source tables or feature classes. You can include a single SQL geometry type column in the view, and the spatial data can be displayed in ArcGIS.

Delete tables

Description: You can delete multiple tables from the geodatabase at one time. This could be useful in workflows where data is temporary, such as project specific data, or workflows in which you receive replacement data from an outside party.

Delete feature classes

Description: You can delete multiple feature classes from the geodatabase at one time. This could be useful in workflows where data is temporary, such as project specific data, or workflows in which you receive replacement data from an outside party.

Export data to a shapefile

Description: Export a feature class to a shapefile.

Reconcile, post, and compress a versioned geodatabase

Description: You version data and your geodatabase to facilitate editing workflows that require multiple people editing data at the same time over long periods of time. To allow for this, some maintenance to the geodatabase is required. This includes reconciling versioned data with an ancestor version to pull in changes made to the ancestor version, posting edits from the child version to the ancestor version, and compressing the geodatabase to remove unneeded version states.

Version tables or feature classes, add global IDs to them, and create a replica

Description: Tables or feature classes must be registered as versioned and contain a global ID column before you can replicate them.

Register a third-party table with the geodatabase

Description: If you use third-party applications or SQL to create tables (both spatial and nonspatial) in the database where your geodatabase is stored, you can register the tables with the geodatabase. This adds information about the tables to the geodatabase system tables, and the tables can then participate in geodatabase functionality.


The autocommit interval. This can be used to force intermediate commits after a specified number of features have been modified.

No DML statements will be committed until the CommitTransaction method is called.

A commit may also occur when the connection to ArcSDE it terminated (check specific DBMS documentation to see how each DBMS deals with a disconnect while in a transaction).

Sends the SQL statement to the database via an ArcSDE connection. If execute is run outside of a transaction, a commit will automatically take place once the SQL DML (INSERT, UPDATE, DELETE . . .) statement has been executed.

Rollback any DML operations to the previous commit.

To control when your changes are committed to the database, call the startTransaction method before calling execute. This starts a transaction and no DML statements will be committed until the commitTransaction method is called.


File geodatabases and personal geodatabases

File and personal geodatabases, which are freely available to all users of ArcGIS Desktop Basic , Desktop Standard , and Desktop Advanced , are designed to support the full information model of the geodatabase, which comprises topologies, raster catalogs, network datasets, terrain datasets, address locators, and so on. File and personal geodatabases are designed to be edited by a single user and do not support geodatabase versioning. With a file geodatabase, it is possible to have more than one editor at the same time provided they are editing in different feature datasets, stand-alone feature classes, or tables.

The file geodatabase was a new geodatabase type released in ArcGIS 9.2. Its goals are to do the following:

  • Provide a widely available, simple, and scalable geodatabase solution for all users.
  • Provide a portable geodatabase that works across operating systems.
  • Scale up to handle very large datasets.
  • Provide excellent performance and scalability, for example, to support individual datasets containing well over 300 million features and datasets that can scale beyond 500 GB per file with very fast performance.
  • Use an efficient data structure that is optimized for performance and storage. File geodatabases use about one-third of the feature geometry storage required by shapefiles and personal geodatabases. File geodatabases also allow users to compress vector data to a read-only format to reduce storage requirements even further.
  • Outperform shapefiles for operations involving attributes and scale the data size limits way beyond shapefile limits.

Personal geodatabases have been used in ArcGIS since their initial release in version 8.0 and have used the Microsoft Access data file structure (the .mdb file). They support geodatabases that are limited in size to 2 GB or less. However, the effective database size is smaller, somewhere between 250 and 500 MB, before the database performance starts to slow down. Personal geodatabases are also only supported on the Microsoft Windows operating system. Users like the table operations they can perform using Microsoft Access on personal geodatabases. Many users really like the text-handling capabilities in Microsoft Access for working with attribute values.

ArcGIS will continue to support personal geodatabases for numerous purposes. However, in most cases, Esri recommends using file geodatabases for their scalability in size, significantly faster performance, and cross-platform use. The file geodatabase is ideal for working with file-based datasets for GIS projects, personal use, and in small workgroups. It has strong performance and scales well to hold extremely large data volumes without requiring the use of a DBMS. Plus, it is portable across operating systems.

Typically, users will employ multiple file or personal geodatabases for their data collections and access these simultaneously for their GIS work.


Database Connection

The connection to a Geodatabase is managed through a FEFLOW Database Connection File ( *.fedb ). The connection file contains all settings for the con­nection to a specific geographic database, i.e., information on the host, port name of the database, user name and password.

Connect with existing FEFLOW Database Connection

An existing connection file can be opened via   Add Map (s). in the context menu of the Maps panel or by clicking on the search icon in the panel. Creat­ing a new connection file or editing an existing one is possible via the file-selection dialog evoked via Add Map  or the search option in the   Maps panel. Make sure that the displayed file types in the file-selection dialog include the format *.fedb .

After this step, the procedure differs depending on the type of database:

PostGIS and Oracle

For PostGIS and Oracle databases, the Open PostGIS Table and Open Oracle Table dialogs are opened. In the upper part, it provides an overview of the Connection Properties . In its lower part, there are two options:

  • Via Open existing table one of the database tables can be selected for opening.
  • Alternatively, a User-defined query can be specified to derive data from the database. The first line defines a query name (used as the feature name for display in the Maps panel), the second line is for the SQL query itself. The syntax is SQL and the Verify button is used to check the syntax and to list the available columns for choosing the one with geometry information. To obtain geometries from the database, a Geometry column needs to be chosen, specifying which column in the query results shall be used as geometry information.

Open PostGIS Table dialog.

ESRI Geodatabase

For ESRI Geodatabases, the standard Open ARCGIS Table   or Feature Class dialog is brought up after opening a FEFLOW Database Connection File . Here, it is possible to select a feature class from the database.

Create new Database Connection

The file selection dialog brought up when choosing Add map from within the  Maps panel provides functionality to create and edit FEFLOW Database Connection (*.fedb) files:

Add database connection.
Active when FEFLOW Database Connections (*.fedb) format or All Maps is selected in the Files of type line.
Edit database connection.
Active when FEFLOW Database Connections (*.fedb) format or All Maps is selected in the Files of type line and an existing database connection file is selected in the file list.

 

  Adding a database connection.

When creating or editing a connection file, the available options differ according to the database type:

PostGIS Connection

Property Description
Host Hostname or IP adress of the host the DB is running on, 'localhost' for local DB
Port DB port
Database Name of the DB
User DB user name
Password DB user password
Connect Test connection
Save Password Check to save the password in the *.fedb file

 

Creating a *.fedb file for PostGIS.

Oracle Connection

Connections to Oracle databases with Oracle Spatial can be established either directly or via a Net Service connection.

Direct Connection Host Hostname or IP adress of the host the DB is running on, 'localhost' for local DB
  Port DB port
  Service Name of the DB Servce
Net Service Connection Net Service Name Name of the Net Service to be used for connection
User DB user name
Password DB user password
Connect Test connection
Save Password Check to save the password in the *.fedb file

ESRI Geodatabase

The import of maps from different kinds of ESRI Geodatabases (Personal GDB, File-based GDB, ArcSDE systems) is based on ESRI components and thus requires an adequate ESRI license. It is only supported in 32-bit FEFLOW as the corresponding ESRI components are only available in 32-bit. Export into ESRI Geodatabase is currently not supported.

Creating or editing the database connection, the Path to an ESRI Workspace has to be provided. The Type is determined automatically. To input a workspace location, the standard Open ARCGIS Workspace dialog can be opened through the . button.


Discussion

The sde2shp command does not export rows with NULL geometries. Any row with a NULL geometry will be rejected. You will know if it was rejected because sde2shp reports the number of rows exported and number of rows rejected.

The sde2shp command also does not export UTF-8 text fields (Unicode) to shapefiles.

If you need to export the entire data source, you should use sdeexport. When using sdeexport, the NULL geometry and attributes are preserved and the sdeimport command will import the row with a NULL shape.

If the command encounters a feature class column name containing the characters # or -, it returns the error message:

Unable to create shape attribute table: Bad column definition

In such cases, use the DBMS SQL editor to rename the columns before converting them to a shapefile.

Note: If you have altered column definitions using a SQL interface while the data was stored in an ArcSDE geodatabase, exporting the data may fail. You could instead create a new column with an acceptable name that is of the same data type and length as the old column. Then, in an edit session in ArcMap, you can use the field calculator to copy the values from the old column to the new column. See the topic "Making field calculations" in the ArcGIS Desktop help for details on the field calculator.


Exporting ArcSDE feature classes into file geodatabase with ArcPy? - Geographic Information Systems

You can share all or some of the drawing objects in your map with users of other software programs by exporting to another format. You can print or export attribute data and metadata separately.

When you export DWG objects, geospatial feature data is ignored. However, you can export a Display Manager layer containing geospatial data to SDF format, or you can use Bulk Copy to convert features from one geospatial format to another. You can also export to an FDO data format , such as Oracle or ArcSDE

When you convert or export your drawing objects to other formats, you can convert or export not only the objects themselves, but also data associated with the objects. In addition, AutoCAD Map 3D can automatically perform a coordinate conversion on the objects as they are converted or exported.

During conversion or export, AutoCAD Map 3D copies objects from the active map to the specified file or location. To convert or export objects from a source DWG file, query those objects into the active map before you begin the export.

If you saved export settings (from Autodesk Map Release 4.5 or later), you can reload those settings.

When you export to a data store that does not support arcs, you can specify how the arcs will be segmented in the target data store. If you select Use Feature Source Setting To Segment Arcs in the Feature Editing Options dialog box , the exported data will use whatever settings the target data store uses. If you set arc segmentation manually, the exported data will use the last value entered for arc segmentation. See Setting Arc Segmentation Values .

Selecting Drawing Objects

You can automatically select all drawing objects, or you can manually select the ones you want. In addition, you can export drawing objects on selected layers or in selected classes. You can also export drawing objects from a polygon topology.

The status bar tells you how many objects are currently selected and how many are filtered out. In addition, you can preview the objects that will be exported.

You can export data associated with drawing objects, including object data, block attributes, linked external data, object properties, and topology data. You can also map drawing attributes to feature class properties during export. Choose the data you want on the Data or Feature Class tab of the Export dialog box.

You cannot export metadata using the Export dialog box. Instead, export metadata from the Metadata Viewer . See Sharing Metadata .

When you export external data, two options are available:

  • If the external file format does not support external databases, export the entire record associated with each linked object. The information from the record is attached to the exported object as attribute data.
  • If the external file format supports external database files, export only the key field.

DWG text elements are exported as points (using the insertion point of the text). If your text elements are MTEXT objects, and you want to preserve the actual text as well as text properties such as rotation and style, you must specify the data attributes during export. If you then import the resulting file, you will have AutoCAD points with AutoCAD Map 3D object data. You can use the AutoCAD Map 3D ADE Query feature to alter the point objects and display them as text, using the attributes to define the text value, rotation and style.

When you export to SDF or SHP and then connect to the resulting file in Display Manager , you can display the point and label it using any of the attributes that were defined.

If the active map has a coordinate system assigned to it, you can convert objects from that coordinate system to a different coordinate system.

The settings specified in the UNITS command do not affect the export process. The UNITS command affects only the way data is displayed it does not affect the coordinate values stored with the objects themselves.

For maps saved or exported from the Display Manager , AutoCAD Map 3D saves or exports original object properties regardless of any map stylizations, except for text. Text entities created by text stylizations are saved or exported. To avoid saving or exporting text entities, turn off any text stylization before exporting your data. For more information, see Working With the Display Manager .

You can export styled objects to DWG format. See Exporting Maps to DWG Format .

Workflow

  • See Move CAD Data to GIS in the AutoCAD Map 3D 2012 Workflow Guide. Please note that not all of the AutoCAD Map 3D functionality is included in AutoCAD Civil 3D.

Related topics

Tell me more (Web Help Only)

Video

Tutorials

  • See Lesson 1: Converting Drawing Layers to Feature Classes, Lesson 7: Use Object Classes When Exporting and Tutorial: Batch Exporting in the AutoCAD Map 3D 2012 Tutorials. Please note that not all of the AutoCAD Map 3D functionality is included in AutoCAD Civil 3D.

To prepare your data for export

  • To convert or export objects from source drawings, query those objects into the current map.
  • To perform a coordinate transformation during export, be sure that you have assigned a coordinate system to the map.

When you export from a map, only drawing objects are exported. Geospatial features are ignored. To move geospatial feature data to another format, use Migrating GIS Data (Bulk Copy) .

To export drawing objects to other file formats

    In the Planning And Analysis Workspace , click Output tab Map Data Transfer panel Map 3D Export .

To export to Oracle or ESRI ArcSDE, see Exporting DWG Data to an FDO Data Store .

  • To select a subset of objects, click Select manually and choose either Select Objects or Quick Select .
  • To filter the selection to export only objects on specific layers or in specific classes, specify the layers and classes to include.
  • To export polygons from a polygon topology, select the topology.
  • To preview the objects that will be exported, click Preview Filtered Selection .

If you are exporting data from an external database, you can export the entire record from the database or just the key fields. Because the key field values are stored in the map, choosing the key field (listed under Link Templates ) makes the export faster.

  • To perform a coordinate conversion, you must have a coordinate system assigned to the map .
  • Check Treat closed polylines as polygons (if it is available) unless you want only polygon objects to be exported as polygons.
  • To create multiple classes, select Create Multiple Classes Based On A Drawing Object .

If you are exporting to Shape Multiclass , your choices on the Options tab and on the Data tab work together to determine how attributes are assigned to the exported feature classes. See Exporting To Shape Multiclass .


Changes to analysis tools in ArcGIS Pro

Some geoprocessing tools available in ArcGIS Desktop applications such as ArcMap are not available in ArcGIS Pro – those that process unsupported data formats have been removed and cannot be used in the application, from Python, or with ModelBuilder.

Certain toolboxes have been entirely removed from ArcGIS Pro, while others may have just one or a few tools that are not available. See the listing of toolboxes and tools below for more details.

Coverages are not supported in ArcGIS Pro, so the entire toolbox has been removed.

Generalisation

Collapse Dual Lines To Centerline

Grids and Graticules

Delete Grids And Graticules

Make Grids and Graticules Layer

Representation Management

Calculate Representation Rule

Select Feature By Override

Set Representation Control Point At Intersect

Set Representation Control Point By Angle

Import CAD Annotation

Note: CAD text in ArcGIS Pro can be converted to an annotation feature class using the Convert Labels To Annotation tool.

Coverage

Note: Coverages are not supported in ArcGIS Pro.

Feature Class To Coverage

Import Coverage Annotation

Geodatabase

The Copy Runtime Geodatabase to File Geodatabase tool has been replaced by the Mobile Geodatabase to File Geodatabase tool.

Note: The Map To KML tool supports ArcMap Map Documents (.mxd) as input, which cannot be created by ArcGIS Pro. You can convert individual layers to KML using the Layer To KML tool.

Metadata

Note: The Metadata tools are not available in ArcGIS Pro. However, you can automate metadata workflows using the arcpy.metadata module.

USGS MP Metadata Translator

Validate Metadata multiple

Raster

Distributed Geodatabase

Create Replica Footprints

Create Replica From Server

Export Acknowledgement Message

Export Data Change Message

Re-Export Unacknowledged Messages

Feature Class

Update Annotation Feature Class

Note: Annotation feature classes can be updated for use in ArcGIS Pro using the Upgrade Dataset tool.

Geodatabase Administration

Upgrade Spatial Reference

Note: The Upgrade Spatial Reference tool is primarily used with personal geodatabase feature classes, which are not supported in ArcGIS Pro.

Geometric Network

Note: Geometric networks are a read-only dataset in ArcGIS Pro. The capability to manage, model, and analyze network systems for water, gas, electric, telecom, sewer, storm water, and other utilities has been replaced by the Utility Network.

Add Edge-Edge Connectivity Rule To Geometric Network

Add Edge-Junction Connectivity Rule To Geometry Network

Find Disconnected Features in Geometric Network

Rebuild Geometric Network

Remove Connectivity Rule From Geometric Network

Remove Empty Feature Class From Geometric Network

Verify And Repair Geometric Network Connectivity

Graph

Note: Graphing and charting capabilities in ArcGIS Pro have been redesigned. Graphs and graph templates created in ArcMap are not supported in ArcGIS Pro.

You can use the ArcPy Chart class to automate the creation of charts in ArcGIS Pro.

Additionally, you can author a layer with charts, save the layer as a layer file, and set that layer file as the Symbology property for custom script tool or model tool output parameters. When the script or model tool is run, the charts will be automatically created for the new output datasets.

Package

RasterRaster Catalog

Note: Raster catalogs are a read-only dataset in ArcGIS Pro. Learn about migrating raster catalogs to mosaic datasets.

Copy Raster Catalog Items

Delete Raster Catalog Items

Export Raster Catalog Paths

Make Raster Catalog Layer

Raster Catalog To Raster Dataset

Repair Raster Catalog Paths

Workspace To Raster Catalog

Workspace

Create ArcSDE Connection File

Note: The Create ArcSDE Connection File tool has been replaced by the Create Database Connection tool.

Note: Personal geodatabases are not supported in ArcGIS Pro.

Server

Make Vehicle Routing Problem Layer

Note: These tools, which are primarily used to set up network analysis web services, will be available in a future release of ArcGIS Pro.

ArcGIS Pro provides the same and enhanced network analysis capabilities available in the Server toolset through other tools in the Network Analyst toolbox, Ready To Use Network Analysis tools, and the interactive network analysis workflow.

The legacy Parcel Fabric for ArcMap is supported as a read-only dataset in ArcGIS Pro. You cannot create new or edit existing Parcel Fabrics for ArcMap in ArcGIS Pro, so the entire toolbox has been removed.

ArcGIS Pro includes an enhanced parcel fabric that provides a comprehensive framework for managing, editing, and sharing parcel data in ArcGIS Enterprise, including the Parcel toolbox.

Legacy schematics are not supported in ArcGIS Pro, so the entire toolbox has been removed.

Utility Network schematic diagrams provide the capability to generate symbolic and simplified representations of the geographic features in a network.

Caching

Convert Map Server Cache Storage Format

Delete Globe Server Cache

Manage Globe Server Cache Tiles

Upgrade Map Server Cache Storage Format

Publishing

Note: You can use the ArcPy SignInToPortal function to sign in to a portal.

The ArcGIS Tracking Analyst extension is not yet available in ArcGIS Pro.

One of the most commonly used features of Tracking Analyst, the data clock, is available as a core chart type.


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Connect to a SQL Server database from MS Access

The 2019 Stack Overflow Developer Survey Results Are InArcSDE error: “Maximum number of connections to instance exceeded ”Issues while changing ArcSDE from a Workgroup to Domain EnvironmentQGIS 2.4 access .mdb add errorNeeding ArcGIS Server to edit MS SQL Server database?Connecting QGIS 2.14.3 to SQL 2012 both on LocalHost or RemoteAccess database file to QGISConnecting to SQL Server with ArcGIS Desktop?How to get data from Access to QGIS?Is it possible to connect Alteryx to feature classes in an Oracle based SDE?Import tables from MSAccess to QGIS

I have an existing Microsoft SQL Server database which has been configured as an Enterprise geodatabase. I want to access it in MS Access in order to extract data to populate a form. What is the proper way to connect it? I have an ArcGIS Enterprise connection file named:
"G:Database ConnectionseGIS_Cadastral on EGISDBP1 as viewer.sde"

So far I went to new data source > from other source > odbc database and chose Link data source. It now wants a file data source. What is that?

Here is an image on where I am stuck:

This is an image of the connection properties in ArcMap:

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.

I have an existing Microsoft SQL Server database which has been configured as an Enterprise geodatabase. I want to access it in MS Access in order to extract data to populate a form. What is the proper way to connect it? I have an ArcGIS Enterprise connection file named:
"G:Database ConnectionseGIS_Cadastral on EGISDBP1 as viewer.sde"

So far I went to new data source > from other source > odbc database and chose Link data source. It now wants a file data source. What is that?

Here is an image on where I am stuck:

This is an image of the connection properties in ArcMap:

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.

I have an existing Microsoft SQL Server database which has been configured as an Enterprise geodatabase. I want to access it in MS Access in order to extract data to populate a form. What is the proper way to connect it? I have an ArcGIS Enterprise connection file named:
"G:Database ConnectionseGIS_Cadastral on EGISDBP1 as viewer.sde"

So far I went to new data source > from other source > odbc database and chose Link data source. It now wants a file data source. What is that?

Here is an image on where I am stuck:

This is an image of the connection properties in ArcMap:

I have an existing Microsoft SQL Server database which has been configured as an Enterprise geodatabase. I want to access it in MS Access in order to extract data to populate a form. What is the proper way to connect it? I have an ArcGIS Enterprise connection file named:
"G:Database ConnectionseGIS_Cadastral on EGISDBP1 as viewer.sde"

So far I went to new data source > from other source > odbc database and chose Link data source. It now wants a file data source. What is that?

Here is an image on where I am stuck:

This is an image of the connection properties in ArcMap:

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

To what 'DNS' are you referring? Domain Name Service isn't file-oriented, although it uses a hosts file as a resource

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I am not sure where you insert the host file. I am stuck at the part of selecting the data source.

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

I tried to click new and now wants a ODBC File Data Source. Is that the host file?

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Please Edit this question to clarify the task you are attemping to complete

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.

Hello Vince. I have edited the question.


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