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I got some workaround for this question: Make a separate neatline for your data frame; make sure it's not grouped with the data frame. Modify your data frame's grid that it will have long enough ticks that'll reach the neatline. Convert your grid into graphics; all the grid's features (ticks, labels, grids etc) comes as element group - ungroup it. Now ...


I'd suggest creating a grid to encompass the entire boundary feature to the width and height appropriate for your analysis I would then convert the boundary to a line feature Then I would either select the grid cells that intersect the line feature, or buffer the line by a distance to grab a few more grid cells. Then save those selected grid cells to a ...


You can set the extent of your map by going on the layer properties > Data Frame > Clipping There you can use one of your polygon with any shape and the graticule wil fit to this extent. In your case you need a rectangle drawn in a geographic coordinate system (densify its vertices before reprojecting to your conical projection)


To create a grid of lines: # grid properties left = 0 # left/west of area bottom = 0 # bottom/south of area width = 50 # width of area height = 50 # height of area x_min = 2 # left most vertical line y_min = 2 # lower most horizontal line x_spacing=15 # spacing between vertical lines y_spacing=15 # spacing between horizonatl lines # target layer ...

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