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Esri Mapping Center has another approach, Changing Annotation Feature Class Font: If you want the change to be permanent, you can add the symbol to the symbol collection in ArcCatalog and then open the annotation feature class in ArcMap and calculate the symbol ID field to the new symbol. You need to be careful using this approach because if there ...


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I found something that works, but it's error prone and would probably crash ArcMap with larger datasets or machines with low memory. A better solution is still desired. Load the annotation FC in ArcMap, then using the Drawing toolbar, NOT Editor as you might expect: Select the features to change (Drawing arrow) Zoom in so only a few features are visible ...


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you can work with the annotation properties like with a normal attribute table. So you can update your properties using the field calculator. You just need to know the exact string (or value), so I would first change one annotation manually in order to observe the right syntax. EDIT : another approach for full control is to start an edit session, select ...


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You could just create a Oneway field and attribute them all as FT, this will ensure they flow in the direction created.


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I am not sure if the following will not do the same thing as dissolve, but if I'm correct, it should not. You can use a SearchCursor() to loop through the polygons, get each polygon's geometry, add these as parts on a new polygon geometry object, and use an InsertCursor() to insert this new record. sc = arcpy.SearchCursor("c:/temp/fishnet2.shp") ic = ...


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I think I managed to do the same by first use Identify to split the lines at the polygon's edges. The second step was a Spatial Join (target_feature: polygons, Join feature: lines, one to many), make sure to include the length of the splitted lines. Then create a summarize table of the target_fid, including the max of the line_length. The last step is to ...


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You could combine both layers by adding a binary column (0,1) to identify whether the building is from X or Y. From there using GeoDa you could identify local spatial auto-correlation (clustering) and determine whether it was high-low (one layer clustered around the other layer) low-high (the inverse) or high-high or low-low (self-clustering). User's guide ...


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If you have the option it is much quicker to export to png and then drop the png into Adobe Acrobat and convert from there.


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As far as I know, there is no way to make text transparent in ArcMap. My suggestion for a workaround would be to export to PDF and then add the watermark using Adobe. That's what I do to add watermarks to my maps. The limitation of this would be that it requires Adobe Standard I believe. If you don't have Adobe Standard, here is a link with some other ...


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Should you host a different instant of the tiled service that you are using as basemap on the arcgis server ? Or changing the spatial reference of the Tiled basemap via the JS api is possible and enough so as to change the projection of the map. I am considering this since I know that you are not able to change the projection of a tiled service.



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