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There is no clip analysis tool available within the default application, however you can create your own clip geoprocessing service and use that within ArcGIS Explorer. See the following links below: Using geoprocessing services in ArcGIS Explorer for Windows Desktop Geoprocessing service example: Clip And Ship


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If your organization have obtained ArcGIS Server license, then you have access to Data and Maps for Server, which includes map cache for several Esri basemaps that you can use offline including, but not limited to, World Imagery. The World Imagery will only be available down to the 1:1million scale, and must be served by an ArcGIS server instance, so won't ...


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Use the Cost Distance and Cost Path Tools from the Spatial Analyst Extension. You can create a Raster from your Hydrography Polygons. Then assure that the raster cells that represent water get a low value (e.g. 1) and the other raster cells get a high value (e.g. 1000). You can then use this raster as cost distance raster in the Cost Path Tool.


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I'll be honest, I don't know Google Earth Pro at all really. However, I know ArcGIS Explorer Desktop. It is a very useful program for me and my organization. It has a relatively wide variety of capabilities compared to at least what I'd expect for a free program from a commercial software company like ESRI. It can consume a wide variety of GIS datasets ...


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So what I found was that I set the schema for the Standard_Point. And I can add multiple points with that schema to the input parameter. Likewise it is a matter of having the output parameter defined with the schema of Standard_Polyline and add multiple Polyline objects to the returned parameter. I will edit this with the code once I have that figured ...


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I have done something similar for centrelines over canals and natural watercourses. The approach that I used was to TIN the points, bisect the TIN then create a second TIN from the original vertices and the bisectors then traverse using a modified Dijkstra's algorithm discarding options as soon as it is evident that they will not form the most simple ...


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You can download a data expansion pack (if that's the correct term) that will allow you to connect to SQL/SDE geodatabases. Remember SDE sits on a database and adds extra functionality (or overhead). At ArcGIS 10.1 data uses SQL geometry or geography natively, so a SQL connection to spatial data should work. You'll also have to make sure your client computer ...


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To have OpenCycleMap added to ArcGIS Online would involve asking Esri if that would be possible to do. You could do this via its contact form or by submitting an ArcGIS Idea (which I would vote for). An alternative is that ArcGIS Explorer Desktop supports WMS, so if you could find someone providing a service URL for an OpenCycleMap WMS then this could be ...


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Without reading all of your question I will guess the answer! You are sending a complete T-SQL 'SELECT' statement when the QueryFilter WhereClause property is just that - a where clause (what comes after the 'WHERE' keyword.) Create a QueryFilter with a valid WhereClause and populate the SubFields property with the fields you want returned.


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You can create an animated theme (layer) in ArcExplorer - KML/KMZ is best supported to do this http://webhelp.esri.com/arcgisexplorer/900/en/time_based_animations.htm You need to create a timeline to have the layer animated. As for graphic create a layered gif or png and add into ArcExplorer as a point feature. For ArcGIS (9.2 onwards) there is the ...


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The ArcGIS Data Interoperability document details which data formats are supported by ArcGIS Desktop though its optional Interoperability Extension. There is also a FAQ page and whole section devoted to it.



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