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2

Easiest way to do this is to add the index layer to your map document twice. Use the first instance as the index for your data-driven pages, but don't display it on the map. Use the second instance to display the outline as you want (i.e. yellow outline), then go into Layer Properties -> Definition Query -> Page Definition. Then check 'Enable', and ...


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You can't in ArcGIS. The MrSID format is read only. If you want to output to sid, you need to purchase the LizardTech MrSID encoder, or find some other software that incorporates this proprietary encoder (I think you can write to sid with GDAL if you compile the MrSID driver against a purchased LizardTech encoding SDK).


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As @FelixIP said, use Cell Statistics. You'll need the Spatial Analyst license, however. Alternatively, if you don't have access to Spatial Analyst, and you're familiar with python, you could use arcpy. What I would do is: Loop through each raster and convert them to numpy arrays using RasterToNumpyArray. As you're looping through the rasters, store ...


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You could always summarize the table. To do this select the column you want and right click on it and select the summarize option. If I understand your question correctly this is what you want right? You can find more information on arcgis help: http://desktop.arcgis.com/en/arcmap/10.3/manage-data/tables/summarizing-data-in-a-table.htm


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The eye dropper tool works wonders if you don't know what the color is but want to figure it out. http://www.esri.com/esri-news/arcwatch/1214/finding-colors-on-maps-is-easy-using-the-eye-dropper-tool The trick in your case is that there is an underlying hillshade that is interacting with the colors. I'd pick a low elevation and a high elevation with ...


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ESRI Documentation says to set the toolbox to read-only in Windows. (Link is to 10.3 documentation but I have to believe the same workflow applies for 10.2)


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If you use a spatial join you can append the attributes of one dataset to the other. If you are trying to fill a particular field you can then just copy it across using the field calulator



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