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0

I found the solution interesting (and a little bit funny). I worked with ESRI Support on this yesterday (I finally decided I needed to finish these edits) and the first thing they had me try was to open a blank MXD and copy the parcels layer over into the blank project. I started an EDIT session and everything snapped into place right away! I didn't get a ...


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Our ArcGIS online expert found the answer here: How to remove layers data source M-awareness to publish editable featureServer My line feature class was m-aware, so I had to copy the shapefile into a new geodatabase and disable the m and z values


4

You don't mention Python, arcpy, or any coding in your tags, so I would assume that you're limited to working in ArcMap; is that correct? I have a Python/ArcPy function that creates Thiessen polygons on the vertices of each polygon, which mostly yields the results that you're looking for. The steps are basically: 1) Delete all extraneous fields (as step 3 ...


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You can make the feature class editable and the user can edit it from an ArcGIS Online WebApp. Maybe this video will help you: http://video.esri.com/watch/863/feature-service-editing-using-arcgis-desktop


1

Yes you can, with your feature layer that supports geometry editing when you click on the feature and click edit then hover your mouse over the line and when it changes from the mouse pointer to the hand click on the line and it will show the line vertices that you can click and drag the vertices to where they need to be placed.


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You can definitely edit vertices in a Web Map. When you publish your map are you making sure that mobile data and feature access are selected? Here is a tutorial I found related to your topic : http://blogs.cornell.edu/onlinegis/2013/07/11/arcgis-online-training-session-2/


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No need to create a new layer. You can show your layer's vertices using the Outline: Maker line Symbol layer type. Just add a new symbol layer Add a new symbol layer; Choose Outline Maker line (top right corner); In the Marker placement, Choose "On every vertex" You can even style the marker to look like the red cross symbol used on layers in edit mode. ...


2

Do you have your own schema in which you can make a view that refers to your source table? If so, you can create the following view: CREATE OR REPLACE VIEW polygon_vertices AS SELECT row_number() OVER (ORDER BY (st_dumppoints(polygon.shape)).geom) AS objectid, polygon.field1, -- fields you want to keep in the vertices polygon.field2, ...


2

You have to start an edit-session before you can open an edit-operation (which is only a deeper closure). In ArcMap an edit-session automatically creates an edit-operation which can then be redone/undone. When doing this programmatically you have to manually open that operation. So call this before starting your operation: editor.StartEditing(myWorkspace). ...


0

Changed flag that I wanted sets by IEditor.StartOperation and IEditor.StopOperation methods: UID eUID = new UIDClass(); eUID.Value = "esriEditor.Editor"; IEditor editor = (IEditor)ArcMap.Application.FindExtensionByCLSID(eUID); editor.StartOperation(); /** edits **/ editor.StopOperation("My edits");


2

I have found a way to do this. Changes to the feature geometry (e.g. removing overlaps) and attributes are made to committed new features, only after the committedFeaturesAdded signal has fired. Signals from the EditBuffer can be used to trigger messages but not database changes. Where modifications fail, it is easier to delete the user feature and add a ...


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No features are actually lost. This appears to be a bug, but instead it is a part of the design. To increase efficiency and performance, the local map only caches to your current view extent.


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You might want to try using the ASCII 3D To Feature Class tool. It will require that you setup a text file with the format described in the help documentation. You can also write a Python script that uses geometry objects to construct a line feature, like this example which creates a 2D line from a semi-colon delimited text file.


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I found a solution Instead of editing the fields myself I found a plugin that coould do the job (quickmultiattributeedit) Thank you for your help and time


2

Try this if("laeskaerm"='1' OR "laeskaerm"='true','true','false') in 2.2 Case when "laeskaerm"='1' OR "laeskaerm"='true' then 'true' Else 'false' End


2

You could use the following expression to update your "laeskaerm" field: CASE WHEN "laeskaerm" = 1 THEN 'True' WHEN "laeskaerm" = 2 THEN 'False' ELSE "laeskaerm" END


7

What you seek can be done easily using the digitizing tools plugin. The plugin adds a new toolbar with a couple of new tools. The tool you need for this task is the amend line. It get active when you turn edition mode in a line layer. And you use it by clicking the begin or end vertex of a line and then keep clicking for new vertex. To finish, you ...


1

The Node Tool can be a little difficult to handle, and can give random results when dealing with end points. You are following the correct procedure, but sometimes the new point seems to be created "under" the old one (it just happened to me). Just try again and maybe try to change the zoom level. It should work eventually.


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moreover ArcGIS editor tools you can get help from Snap Tool, it would be very useful if new boundary is in polyline and old boundary is in polygon, your case is similar to case 3 in below images Based on ArcGIS help manual: The Snap Environment parameter allows for the vertices of the input features to be snapped to the vertices, edges, and end points of ...



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