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I recommend reviewing About editing ArcSDE geodatabases which leads into: A quick tour of the version editing process which: explains the process of editing a version; reconciling; resolving conflicts; and, finally, posting the changes into the target version. A quick tour of working with nonversioned data which explains: Editing ...


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This is the official ESRI documentation on Editing. These are the provided Editing tutorials.


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You could handle this using esri.request, or directly perform an AJAX request. Either way, you want to hit the layer's ArcGIS Server REST API. Eg take the sample layer http://sampleserver6.arcgisonline.com/arcgis/rest/services/USA/MapServer/2 You can interrogate this via an AJAX request to ...


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A registered (non-spatial) view will be of great benefit to solve this problem: Create an Oracle view definition (preferably in the schema where the spatial data are stored) which identifies the distinct dates and ranks them (likely earliest to latest.) CREATE or REPLACE view AB_MINERAL_SALE_DATES_V as SELECT SALE_DATE, row_number() OVER (order ...


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Yes (short answer) How do I do that? (longer answer) As @Vince and @Mike comment, the missing piece is "Publishing" a map and feature service(s) to ArcGIS for Server (AGS). So the roadmap is: a layer in ArcSDE (backend) gets modeled and populated with data, then added to an MXD (desktop) and manipulated until it appears as desired, then the Map is ...


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I was looking for a clear explanation of what the differences were and I came across a page for ArcGIS 10.3 that described ArcSDE and how it is included in desktop and it's limitations. Scroll down to the section called. How is ArcSDE technology included in ArcGIS? It looks like one can install the SQL server express edition (with all it's limitation) but ...


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We had other schemas as well, and the sde user didn't have access to them, it had access only to the sde schema. In conclusion, the geodatabase administrator must have access to all the schemas that exist in the database.


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This documentation gives a pretty good description of what each node is for, and it confirms what you mentioned. The Database Server node is for creating the geodatabase and administrative tasks (for SQL Server Express), and the Database Connection node is for creating/editing/viewing data. A quick tour of setting up and using database servers Anyone ...


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My experience has been that the Database Server node is explicitly for use of connecting to spatially enabled "Express" editions of RDBMS where as the Database Connection Node is used to conect to Enterprise RDBMS like SQL or Oracle (spatially enabled or not). What are Database Servers Quick Tour of Administering SDE gdbs


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As commented by @MichaelMiles-Stimson: Google says http://resources.arcgis.com/en/help/main/10.1/index.html#//00sq000000m4000000 that should fix your problem with step-by-step instructions. That is a link to the Online Help for 00090: requires a registered database: You are either publishing a map service with Feature Access (feature ...


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Interestingly enough, when we created a new enterprise geodatabase in arccatalog and mapped each active directory user to this database in sql server, myuser was able to add a connection to both the new database and the original database in arccatalog. This has solved the problem, however the root of the initial problem still remains a mystery !


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I'd say that some of the feature classes have an alias set, and others do not. Go into ArcCatalog, and for the feature classes that come in with the full name, go into their properties. Check the general tab, and see if an alias is set.



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