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PostGIS ajoute le support d'objets géographique à la base de données PostgreSQL. En effet, PostGIS "spatialise" le serverur PostgreSQL, ce qui permet de l'utiliser comme une base de données SIG.

Maintenu à jour, en fonction de nos disponibilités et des diverses sorties des outils que nous testons, nous vous proposons l'ensemble de nos travaux publiés en langue française.

source: trunk/workshop-routing-foss4g/chapters/osm2pgrouting.rst @ 63

Revision 63, 5.8 KB checked in by djay, 7 years ago (diff)

Initial import of pgROuting workshop for translation. Section 1 to 3 translated, pleae review.

osm2pgrouting Import Tool

osm2pgrouting is a command line tool that makes it very easy to import OpenStreetMap data into a pgRouting database. It builds the routing network topology automatically and creates tables for feature types and road classes. osm2pgrouting was primarily written by Daniel Wendt and is currently hosted on the pgRouting project site: http://www.pgrouting.org/docs/tools/osm2pgrouting.html

Note

There are some limitations, especially regarding the network size. The current version of osm2pgrouting needs to load all data into memory, which makes it fast but also requires a lot or memory for large datasets. An alternative tool to osm2pgrouting without the network size limitation is osm2po (http://osm2po.de). It's available under "Freeware License".

Raw OpenStreetMap data contains much more features and information than need for routing. Also the format is not suitable for pgRouting out-of-the-box. An .osm XML file consists of three major feature types:

  • nodes
  • ways
  • relations

The data of sampledata.osm for example looks like this:

System Message: ERROR/3 (<string>, line 20)

Unknown directive type "literalinclude".

.. literalinclude:: code/osm_sample.osm
        :language: xml

Detailed description of all possible OpenStretMap types and classes can be found here: http://wiki.openstreetmap.org/index.php/Map_features.

When using osm2pgrouting, we take only nodes and ways of types and classes specified in mapconfig.xml file that will be imported into the routing database:

System Message: ERROR/3 (<string>, line 27)

Unknown directive type "literalinclude".

.. literalinclude:: code/mapconfig_sample.xml
        :language: xml

The default mapconfig.xml is installed in /usr/share/osm2pgrouting/.

Create routing database

Before we can run osm2pgrouting we have to create a database and load PostGIS and pgRouting functions into this database. If you have installed the template databases as described in the previous chapter, creating a pgRouting-ready database is done with a single command. Open a terminal window and run:

Error: Failed to load processor bash
No macro or processor named 'bash' found

... and you're done.

Alternativly you can use PgAdmin III and SQL commands. Start PgAdmin III (available on the LiveDVD), connect to any database and open the SQL Editor and then run the following SQL command:

-- create routing database
CREATE DATABASE "routing" TEMPLATE "template_routing";

Otherwise you need to manually load several files into your database. See :ref:`previous chapter <installation_load_functions>`.

System Message: ERROR/3 (<string>, line 54); backlink

Unknown interpreted text role "ref".

Run osm2pgrouting

The next step is to run osm2pgrouting converter, which is a command line tool, so you need to open a terminal window.

We take the default mapconfig.xml configuration file and the routing database we created before. Furthermore we take ~/Desktop/pgrouting-workshop/data/sampledata.osm as raw data. This file contains only OSM data from downtown Denver to speed up data processing time.

The workshop data is available as compressed file, which needs to be extracted first either using file manager or with this command:

Error: Failed to load processor bash
No macro or processor named 'bash' found

Then run the converter:

Error: Failed to load processor bash
No macro or processor named 'bash' found

List of all possible parameters:

Parameter Value Description Required
-file <file> name of your osm xml file yes
-dbname <dbname> name of your database yes
-user <user> name of the user, which have write access to the database yes
-conf <file> name of your configuration xml file yes
-host <host> host of your postgresql database (default: 127.0.0.1) no
-port <port> port of your database (default: 5432) no
-passwd <passwd> password for database access no
-clean   drop peviously created tables no

Note

If you get permission denied error for postgres users you can set connection method to trust in /etc/postgresql/8.4/main/pg_hba.conf and restart PostgreSQL server with sudo service postgresql-8.4 restart.

Depending on the size of your network the calculation and import may take a while. After it's finished connect to your database and check the tables that should have been created:

Run: psql -U postgres -d routing -c "\d"

If everything went well the result should look like this:

                     List of relations
 Schema |        Name         |   Type   |  Owner
--------+---------------------+----------+----------
 public | classes             | table    | postgres
 public | geometry_columns    | table    | postgres
 public | nodes               | table    | postgres
 public | spatial_ref_sys     | table    | postgres
 public | types               | table    | postgres
 public | vertices_tmp        | table    | postgres
 public | vertices_tmp_id_seq | sequence | postgres
 public | ways                | table    | postgres
(8 rows)
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