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You can get the Z value clicking on the map. Take a look at the showQueryResult function for more info.


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ArcGIS for Maritime: Bathymetry is a new component of the ArcGIS for Maritime platform available with the ArcGIS 10.1 for Desktop release. The software is developed for management and analysis of bathymetric data. Digital Coast is an excellent resource for such data. Not only is digital coast an excellent data resource it is also an excellent training ...


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0 altitude in Bangladesh is likely not exactly the same then 0 altitude in Sweden even when you define both being equivalent to the sea level. This is because sea level is not the same every where. It is rather complex. As explanation I show what wikipedia says about Vertical datum: A vertical datum is used for measuring the elevations of points on the ...


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Michael Miles-Stimson is correct in his comment above; nearest-neighbour (NN) and majority resampling methods should only be applied to categorical data, i.e. nominal and ordinal level data. Elevation, even when it is presented as integer values (which is a practice that I wish we could make illegal and punishable by lengthy jail terms), is not categorical. ...


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This works without SA or 3D import arcpy, traceback, sys ##, numpy from arcpy import env env.overwriteOutput = True pntFile=arcpy.GetParameterAsText(0) rasters=arcpy.GetParameterAsText(1) rasters=rasters.split(';') theFields=arcpy.ListFields(pntFile) theFields=[x.name.lower() for x in theFields] result=arcpy.GetCount_management(pntFile) ...


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Your question has been asked before The intersect point with raster tool is this one: http://www.spatialecology.com/gme/isectpntrst.htm Previous answers How to extract raster DEM elevations to vector attribute tables in ArcGIS 10?


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So, it looks like if when I create my hillshade layer using the DEM(terrain models) tool, I need to click "compute edges". This seems to take care of the problem, at least for that layer.


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Altimeters use barometric pressure to measure altitude or elevation. Your watch likely uses a Baro-Altimeter. The problem with that is that the barometric pressure also changes with the weather. As the barometric pressure goes down your altimeter watch will think you are going up in altitude even though you are solidly on the ground. For such watch ...


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Ok, the solution is Create a 2D point shapefile from current 3D point shapefile and remove duplicate points (Delete Identical) Right click in the TOC and select Join A window like below will open and set a. "Join data from another layer based on spatial location" b. "1. Choose the layer ... " > your 3D point shapefile c. "Each point ... " > Select ...


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The line might be from rounding issues when converting from meters to feet. For the error in Hillshade creating, try to change the datatype from integer to float with gdal_translate: gdal_translate -ot Float32 src_dataset dst_dataset You can do that in QGIS too with Raster -> Conversion -> Translate, using the command line box in the form. Maybe ...



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