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(Oracle GeoRaster Plugin)
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=== Oracle GeoRaster Plugin ===
=== Oracle GeoRaster Plugin ===
<span id='oracle_georaster'></span> <!-- dummy -->
In Oracle databases, raster data can be stored in SDO_GEORASTER objects available with the  
In Oracle databases, raster data can be stored in SDO_GEORASTER objects available with the  

2009年10月6日 (火) 02:26時点における最新版

Oracle GeoRaster Plugin

In Oracle databases, raster data can be stored in SDO_GEORASTER objects available with the Oracle Spatial extension. In QGIS, the Oracle raster.png Oracle GeoRaster Plugin is supported by GDAL, and depends on Oracle's Database product being installed and working on your machine. While Oracle is proprietary software, they provide their software free for development and testing purposes. Here is one simple example of how to load raster images to GeoRaster:

$ gdal_translate -of georaster input_file.tif geor:scott/tiger@orcl

This will load the raster into the default GDAL_IMPORT table, as a column named RASTER.

Managing connections

Firstly, the Oracle GeoRaster Plugin must be enabled using the Plugin Manager (see Section sec:load_core_plugin). The first time you load a GeoRaster in QGIS, you must create a connection to the Oracle database that contains the data. To do this, begin by clicking on the Oracle raster.png Select GeoRaster toolbar button, it will open the Select Oracle Spatial GeoRaster dialog window. Click on New to open the dialog window, and specify the connection parameters (See Figure 60):

  • Name: Enter a name for the database connection.
  • Database instance: Enter the name of the database that you will connect to.
  • Username: Specify your own username that you will use to access the database.
  • Password: The password associated with your username that is required to access the database.
図 60: Create Oracle connection dialog Nix.png
Oracle create dialog.png

Now, back on the main Oracle Spatial GeoRaster dialog window (See Figure 61), use the drop-down list to choose one connection, and use the Connect button to establish a connection. You may also Edit the connection by opening the previous dialog and making changes to the connection information, or use the Delete button to remove the connection from the drop-down list.

Selecting a GeoRaster

Once a connection has been established, the sub-datasets window will show the names of all the tables that contains GeoRaster columns in that database in the format of a GDAL subdataset name.

Click on one of the listed subdatasets and then click on Select to choose the table name. Now another list of subdatasets will show with the names of GeoRaster columns on that table. This is usually a short list, since most users will not have more than one or two GeoRaster columns on the same table.

Click on one of the listed subdatasets and then click on Select to choose one of the the table/column combination. The dialog will now show all the rows that contains GeoRaster objects. Note that the subdataset list will now show the Raster Data Table and Raster Id's pairs.

At anytime the Selection entry can be edited in order to go directly to a known GeoRaster or to go back to the beginning and select another table name.

図 61: Select Oracle GeoRaster dialog Nix.png
Oracle select dialog.png

The Selection data entry can also be used to enter a Where clause at the end of the identification string, e.g., "geor:scott/tiger@orcl,gdal_import,raster,geoid=". See http://www.gdal.org/frmt_georaster.html for more information.

Displaying GeoRaster

Finally, by selecting a GeoRaster from the list of Raster Data Table and Raster Id's, the raster image will be loaded into QGIS.

The Select Oracle Spatial GeoRaster dialog window can be closed now and next time it opens it will keep the same connection, and will show the same previous list of subdataset making it very easy to open up another image from the same context.

Note: GeoRasters that contains pyramids will display much faster but the pyramids need to be generated outside of QGIS using Oracle PL/SQL or gdaladdo.

The following is example using gdaladdo:

gdaladdo georaster:scott/tiger@orcl,georaster_table,georaster,georid=6 -r 
nearest 2 4 6 8 16 32

This is an example using PL/SQL: cd ..

$ sqlplus scott/tiger
    gr sdo_georaster;
    SELECT image INTO gr FROM cities WHERE id = 1 FOR UPDATE;
    sdo_geor.generatePyramid(gr, 'rLevel=5, resampling=NN');
    UPDATE cities SET image = gr WHERE id = 1;