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If you right-click on a script tool in ArcToolbox and select "Edit", it should bring up the Python script in IDLE. That being said, I don't know if that will be able to fix how the decimal point is represented within the ArcMap table (I've never worked much with localization). This StackOverflow question might get you further in the right direction.


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I had the same problem with one particular shapefile (maybe it was protected by its vendor). My solution was to select all features and save the selection as a vector file (i.e. new shapefile) - in the "Layer" section of QGIS 2.2.0 top menu. The new shapefile layer is editable.


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For advanced editing, I suggest to switch over to the editor JOSM. In JOSM, the way gets arrows in the direction while the way is in editing mode.


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@Mapperz suggested I configure my tablet not to response to double click. I tried doing this but the features were non-responsive. It seems that the Pen and Touch and default windows tablet features and services are taking over some of the Wacom Intuos functionality. After I turned of the Table PC Input Services and then Tablet PC Component Features and ...


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There is the "Rectangles ovals digitizing” plugin in the official QGIS repository. To activate the tools in the tool bar you have to first select a vector layer containing polygon or multipolygon features. After that start editing on this layer. Of course, it doesn't work for vector layers containing point or linestring features.


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I made a custom Create Points on Lines Toolbox for you: http://ianbroad.com/downloads/CreatePointsLines.tbx Source Code: http://ianbroad.com/downloads/scripts/CreatePointsLines.py It creates points on lines at a specified distance, interval, or percentage using a fixed or field-based value. There is also an option to add end points. The output Point ...


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Welcome to GIS Stack Exchange. Thanks for sharing your code - a suggestion is to simplify this and only include the relevant parts of your code (rather than the entire application). In this case, that might be just the loop where you're trying to edit the feature layer. Have you looked at applyEdits in the feature layer help file? This is one way to edit ...


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You don't need to worry about this. Working with the checked out geodatabase is not different than working with a non versionned data: all the work is on the side of the default version. What you need to care about is to make sure that you don't have a conflict between your ArcGIS release and the one where the data comes from (see here). If you version is ...


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I don't understand exactly what you're asking. Read this to learn about the different replication types: http://resources.arcgis.com/en/help/main/10.1/index.html#/Replication_types/003n000000t6000000/ A checkout will either be a personal or file geodatabase. It should look and feel the same as editing from an SDE database. It's just a copy of the SDE data ...



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