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If you haven't sorted this yet and are after a deviated linetrace I would use your bore collar XYZ to calculate downhole points using fields such as: Borehole_id, DH.X = Collar.X + AXLE, DH.Y = Collar.Y + AXLN, DH.Z = Collar.Z - TDEP Create 3D points from the table using DH.X, DH.Y, DH.Z and then Data management > Points_to_Line breaking the lines on ...


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3D Analyst tools >> Data management >> TIN >> create TIN


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ArcScene is great for displaying 3D data and 3D analyst has some good 3D geoprocessing capabilities but as far as 3D editing goes it is VERY limited. You can construct 3D lines programmatically with ArcObjects but since ArcScene is not a true 3D editing environment you will not be able to create a 3D object, cross sections, vertical slices or manually ...


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I would use this approach: Add flood deep to DTM to create a new surface raster (use Plus (3D Analyst) tool). Drape the flood raster to the new surface.


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You need to use the DTM as the base height for your flood depth raster and calculate a new height by adding the flood depths raster value to the dtm base height as a vertical offset. bearing in mind that water is flat (waves aside), you could also use a flat plane and calculate the flood limits as a height above sea level and set the height of the plane ...


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Your code looks almost like mine but I don't use brackets for the Value Table and use {}.format for variable substitution: import arcpy arcpy.CheckOutExtension("3D") fc = r"C:/GIS/Temp/test.gdb/Points3D" tin = r"C:/Users/user/Documents/ArcGIS/CreateTin5" sr = ...


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The Cut Fill tool is designed to show volume change, so you need to have a "before" raster (what the elevation surface was before fracture occurred) and an "after" raster (what the elevation surface is after fracture, or what it is now). The elevation surface (also known as DEM) for the two different time periods can be made manually using a topo contour ...


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you can do this with the raster calculator, but probably not as easy as a sum because you probably have NoData values where there is no forest . In this case, here is a more robust method : Con(IsNull("converted_polygon"), "DEM", "DEM" + "converted_polygon" )


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z factor is used for the conversion between Z unit and XY unit. So if your coordiante system is in meter and your height too, z factor is 1. (it would be different if you have feet and meters, or degrees and meter etc) For the plane height, all volume above (or below) this height will be measured. So in your case you will use 25 m


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Firstly you need to understand that contours are not painted on the ground, they are a model. Secondly a TIN and a DEM are also models. With that in mind debating the relative inaccuracies of models of a model seems a little pointless. When creating a contour from a TIN the process must internally convert to a raster or the only vertices created will be on ...


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From your description it seems like ArcGIS Desktop 10.0 SP4 is not working as documented. This would suggest a bug or maybe a documentation error/enhancement to address an undocumented software limitation. If it persists in the latest ArcGIS for Desktop version that you are using, then I would recommend that you submit this one to your local Esri Support ...



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