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You can use the Path Distance Allocation tool to get the nearest source to each cell on your raster. Let's call the result of using the tool the source_raster. The source here would be the unique ID of your health facility points. This will be your service area raster if you just want to know the nearest health facility. If you want to distinguish areas that ...


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I don't think there is an elegant way to do this but the following will work, it would be best as a Model Builder model or python script, but it will be much slower than just doing a spatial join: If you first use the 'Near' tool, that will add the unique ID of the nearest polygon to your point feature class. It will also tell you the distance between the ...


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As a one time operation, I would do the Spatial Join to create a new FC and then transfer the data over using a standard join and field calculation. Then destroy the temporary spatial join feature class. In my experience this will be faster than any method based on looping through multiple Select By Location operations for each point or polygon or other ...


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If you use the generate seamlines tool, then turn the seamline features into graphics, then clip each image by the seamline, then place the images in the same draw order as the seamlines and use the Blend tool, under image analysis. That should produce a good result.


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As commented by @MichaelMiles-Stimson: Intersect the layers. Spatial Join would work then you only need to select where VILLAGE <> VILLAGE_1. This will give you the locations.. are you after the specific points? if so use geodatabase feature class (static OID) then both OID (point and polygon) are in the attribute table, join by attributes to ...


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I'm super late to the party, but I had the same problem today and your post came up during my google search. So I guess posting a solution could be useful to someone in the future. Anyways, I avoided the Microsoft Visual C++ crash when closing ArcMap by closing the matplotlib figure after saving it. pyplot.close(fig)


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Ended up solving this using a combination of the split feature by attribute tool by USGS, union tool, excel and clip. Split up the shapefile from point 1 into single days using the split by attribute tool by USGS. Use union tool to combine the single days from step 1 to create a new combined geodatabase. This will now have a column for every date that the ...


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In my case the table we were inserting into was not registered with the geodatabase and was never going to be registered. Adding a primary key and identity column resolved this issue for us.


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I'm facing a similar problem. Layer in ArcGIS 10.3 symbolised so that one numeric variable determines point colour and another determines point size. When exported using Layer to KML tool, the resulting KMZ file in Google Earth looks extremely pixelated - although all five colour bins are preserved, points look more like squares than circles. The solution ...


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Or you can add boolean variable and set it as precondition to that clip tool. Boolean variable when you run model appears as a square which you can tick on or off.


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The short answer is yes. A view is basically a stored query. A couple of general things you can try to speed up you database performance. Make sure all your join fields are indexed Make sure the database statistics are refreshed If you data is versioned are you using ESRI multi versioned views as part of you views? If your data is versioned make sure you ...


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Buffer your lines by a small amount with the dissolve option set to All. Do not include any dissolve fields so that a single buffer feature is created. Then run the Multipart to Singlepart tool to break the buffer apart into the set of single part polygons that do not actually touch each other. The polygon with the largest area will cover the lines in ...


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Your raster needs to be "a floating raster" to store decimal values. Transform your integer raster into a floating one, then run the raster calculator again.


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At ArcGIS 10.3 (or even earlier probably) there are two useful tools for splitting up large complex polygons. DICE will cut up large polygons to make them draw faster and process quickly because a spatial index is more effective with smaller features. There is also a related tool CartographicPartitions which creates a grid for too many points in a ...


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Navigate to arc toolbox Select cartography tools then data driven pages Select grid index features Select input feature Units for polygon width and height Click okay


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the service should be featurelayer. Then the features can be loaded to clients. Whenever mouseover envent triggered the attributes of the feature can be drawn without any http reqeust. The sampe is as : esri flex samples link


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It will needed entered as a model entry before you run the model, but just add a binary-if statement before that tool, and make it a pre-condition to the clip tool.


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All your GP tool results can be found at %APPDATA%\ESRI\Desktop10.1\ArcToolbox\History, stored as XML. If you look at the newest file in here, you can see if geoprocessing messages are still being written out. For example, in my History folder, there is a file called H12172015_080518.xml. The filename is a datestamp, so it was created on 12/17/2015 at ...


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I beleive the problem is with ArcGIS "HEC-GeoHMS uses ArcGIS and the Spatial Analyst extension to develop a number of hydrologic modeling inputs for the Hydrologic Engineering Center's Hydrologic Modeling System, HEC-HMS. ArcGIS and its Spatial Analyst extension are available from the Environmental Systems Research Institute, Inc. (ESRI)." I don't use ...


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I took point in the centre of rugged terrain: Created lookup table slope/time as per post here and use it to calculate travel time: I divided result by 60, to convert seconds into minutes. OUTPUT: i.e. it works like a charm. Understanding of parameters for path distance tool IS important.


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I'm not 100% sure, but it looks very much like an old-style Arc/Info Coverage. I clearly remember those having TIC, AAT and BND files. This format is somewhat similar to a file geodatabase, in that they both consist of a folder containing a number of files that make up one or more featureclasses. Their actual (binary) format is entirely different though. ...


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Points have no size, so any buffer is measured from the centroid of the point and symbol size has nothing to do with buffering. You can test this by creating a point and setting a small symbol and buffering by 5m, and then changing the symbol to something very very large and buffering again by 5m. When you measure the diameter of the buffer polygons you ...


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I know this is an old post, but there is a loophole. While arcpy Geometry objects do not support true curves, at 10.3, Esri implemented True Curves in the REST API, and therefore had to implement JSON support for them in FeatureSets. So you can "trick" arcpy into doing this for you if you create a curve in a JSON structure. Here's an example: create a ...


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Also, this error can occur because of fact that your raster values are not interger data type. Convert it (ArcToolbox / Spatial Analyst Tools / Math / Int) and try again using this output. ;)


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Have you tried looking at the help file? Simply typing DRA into Help gets you to a page that explains what it means, which is dynamic range adjustment and what it does. There is even an official ESRI blog page that points to the appropriate help page.


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If I understand you correctly, by default value, you mean that currently, 0 would represent something like NoData value. In ArcMap, you can change the NoData value of a raster in two ways. Add raster as a layer, right-click that layer, select Data -> Export. Make your settings, and under NoData value, change the value to your desired value. As pointed out ...


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The reason that you are getting this error message: AttributeError: 'tuple' object has no attribute 'getValue' is because you are using a syntax that is appropriate for arcpy.SearchCursor() with an arcpy.da.SearchCursor(). With arcpy.SearchCursor() the opening of a cursor makes any field in the feature class available as a property or method of its row ...


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The answer is to do both. First, create a copy cat layer, making the point symbols in your legend larger. Bring your good map layer to the front so the second map (with the large icons) is hidden. Create the legend for the second map so in the legend the symbols are big. Convert that legend to a graphic. Remove the layer (bad map). The legend will still ...


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Esri Professional Services as developed a free reporting tool specifically designed for analyzing ArcGIS server and service logs called System Log Parser. From the description: System Log Parser is an ArcGIS for Server (10.1+) log query and analyzer tool. When run, it connects to an ArcGIS for Server instance on port 6080 as an administrator, ...


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For anyone who comes across this issue, I have found an even simpler solution. This works for us because we're printing a 36x48" paper map for a client, so the relative size of the symbols on the map (increasing from 12.00 pt to 18.00 pt) was not an issue. Without further ado: The legend is a reflection of the layers you choose to display from the Table of ...



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