I'd definitely recommend lxml: https://lxml.de/. One of the benefits of
lxml is that it is cross platform.
You can find Windows binaries for lxml and many other Python libraries
On 07-08-2019 06:20, Spencer
On 10-10-12 10:41 PM, Matthias Julius wrote
Maybe less ugly would be to have nodes just contain lat and lon and
introduce new point elements that need to reference a node.
That would also make it easier to put two different objects at the same
spot (like a mail box on a lamp post) as added
I have created a tiling scheme which is based on division in two parts
of a parent cell, alternating in the x and y directions. It can be used
to chop up a rectangular area, so that each resulting tile contains less
data than a certain threshold. I've devised it as a possible answer to
I've created a small Python tool which buffers the polygon in a polygon
file (for Osmosis), and creates a new polygon file. It can be found
here: . For the buffering PostGIS is used. All Canadian polygon files
from  have been tested and are working.
Requirements: Python (2.6, but
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