Descargar Arcview 3.2 Para Windows 7 32 Bits [BETTER]
Descargar Arcview 3.2 Para Windows 7 32 Bits
when people are migrating from arcview to arcgis, they often say that arcview 3.x has this and arcview 3.x has that. they are often referring to the limited set of gis and spatial analysis tools that arcview 3.x has in comparison to the complete set of arcgis desktop that arcgis 10.x has. the limited set of tools in arcview 3.x did cause some people to look for an alternative, but i think that arcview 3.x was actually a very capable product. it was the early stages of the gis industry. most of the functionality that arcview 3.x has is still available in arcgis desktop today. it is just that the package is a bit outdated and some of the functionality has been replaced with better alternatives. the last of arcview 3.x’s flaws that i think that it has been replaced are the lack of support for the spatial analyst extension. i think that arcgis 10.x and beyond have provided excellent support for the spatial analyst extension. to me, i think that arcview 3.x for the most part is a good product with a few flaws.
the first thing that i noticed about downloading arcview 3.x from the installer section of the arcview 3.x website is that you cannot create an arcview project (aka workspace) with the arcview 3.x installer. in addition to this, you cannot open a newly created arcview project from the arcview 3. arcview 3.x projects can only be opened from the arcmap application. one of the biggest strengths of arcgis desktop as a gis application is the ability to open other arcview 3.x projects. this makes it very easy to share your work with others. the arcview 3.x installer was never intended to be used to create an arcview 3.x project for a user to share with others. it is more for the creation of an arcview 3.x project for the arcview 3.x installer to use.
you need a compiler on windows, you need a compiler that knows about python, you need a python development environment, and you need to know what you are doing. as simple as that sounds, it turns out to be one of the hardest things i have ever had to do. so, the way to get python modules working on windows is to find a python package that has been built and configured to work on windows, and then manually build your own python package from that source, using the same compiler, development environment, and knowledge of how to do this that the package you downloaded and installed used. this is the python package manager way, in a nutshell, and it is a pain in the ass. first, there is no documentation, and second, it involves a lot of trial and error.
consider this: i’m building a python package called’mypackage’ on my linux system, that has two python modules in it. if i want to make a package out of it, all i need to do is to package it up, and ship it off to a package site. the package site will then host it, as well as the python modules and any other supporting files it needs. all i have to do is tell the package site what version of python i have installed, and it will make sure that my package gets installed along with it. the package site will take it from there, and my package will be usable by anybody with the python and package site versions i specify. the windows equivalent is this: i build my python package, and it works like a charm on my linux system. now, what if i want to build a package out of that package, and send it off to a package site? that’s when things get really hairy. i have to find a package that has already been built, and submit it to a package site. then i have to build my own package from that package and get it to the package site. this is where it becomes a pain in the ass.