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In the GP tool dialog it's the last parameter at the bottom of the dialog. Perhaps you need to scroll down or enlarge the dialog box to see it? Or perhaps the Enterprise interface is different, but I wouldn't think so.


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As far as I know it's not possible to solve for alternate routes without some additional input or change to the analysis. In a network, given a particular impedance, there is only one shortest route between two points. As soon as you start looking for alternates without any additional input you've essentially removed the 'shortest' constraint and are back to ...


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I have now identified the answer. You simply create the feature as a conventional feature in the turn featureclass: A) Create a turn shape as a ratio of the road segments involved. Remember that the roads can be connected in different ways: FromPoint to FromPoint, FromPoint to Topoint, ToPoint to FromPoint or ToPoint to ToPoint. So be careful which ...


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Based on the comments and with help from ChrisW it was determined that the points were unavailable to participate in the Network because they were of geometry type multipoint (multiple points for a single row): A Multipoint geometry represents an unordered collection of single locations in space, and can be used to represent geographical features ...


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As I mentioned in a comment at your other question, once you allow the tool to reorder stops the numerical order of the stop points no longer matters as it will reorder them to the shortest route with as little backtrack as possible. Hence there is no sequence to them initially. As I also mentioned in a comment, what you really want it to do is order pairs ...


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I found the (or one) solution: One needs the Tool "Service Area" in Network Analyst. First, you need to have some necessary prerequisites: a) Set up a Network in Network Analyst. You need to have the Length of the roads/rivers/etc. as an attribute added while setting up the Analyst, name it e.g "Distance" b) You need a column in your location file which ...


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Intersect your rail line and road line data using point as the output geometry type, then add the points to the network as cost barriers. See the second example on the help page.


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First you should snap points to lines .You can use GME (Snap Points to Feature ). If you want to use bus stations for routing you should create multimodal network.Follow the Multimodal network excercise. You should create stations,entrances, Bus lines , use ovverride for entrances then build your network dataset.


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Use the Break_Units to change metres it is supported in the Distance Attribute parameter default_break_values (Optional) Default impedance values indicating the extent of the service area to be calculated. The default can be overridden by specifying the break value on the facilities. Multiple polygon breaks can be set to create ...


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The problem was my TMC codes in TMC tables . I have to use the standard of TMC for my routes.There is international standard to produce TMC.


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After much head-scratching, I called Esri Technical Support and got a fuller explanation of the issue. Without having a defined start time, arcpy.na.MakeRouteLayer essentially starts whenever it wants, as long as that start time still respects the time windows. Having the time windows overrides the default start time. This makes some sense; if your earliest ...


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The way that I would try to answer your original question is to add a field to your roads and update it with a count of vertices. Add a Long Integer field Calculate that field using the Python parser to be equal to !shape.pointcount!, You can then use the vertex count field as, or to contribute to, your impedance field. You'll need to think about ...



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