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There is a new tool available, too. Well new in the Pitney Bowes product range. The tool is called MapInfo RouteFinder. You can see a demo on how to creating catchment area like the ones above here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8NZDK4R2ZWw. You can read a bit more about the product in this article from the MapInfo Journal: ...


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Yes, Pitney Bowes offers a similar product. It's called DriveTime (another link here) and it's an additional program which you can buy. It's not built into MapInfo, unfortunately. I've always had Pitney Bowes run the drive times for me. I've never been terribly impressed with the results, but they did the job. They were able to provide catchment ...


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I just did a similar analysis. Here's the steps I took (assuming you're using ESRI Network Analyst). I used this extension to work with the GTFS data in ArcMap. Get the census blocks for your desired service area. Get the centroids of those blocks with Feature to Point. Generate the appropriate size walksheds for each of those centroids, using a ...


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Also, look under the advanced settings tab. There, you can set the importance of Time-Window Violations, which can increase or decrease travel time depending on your choice, whether you want to reach locations on time, or service more locations within the time frame. There is also an Excess Transit Time, set to high, the solver tries to find a solution ...


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I really think you should have a look at ESRI's "ArcGIS Editor for OpenStreetMap". It includes a tool to build Network Datasets from OSM data: http://www.esri.com/software/arcgis/extensions/openstreetmap Shapefiles are kind of "deprecated" in the world of ArcGIS. I recommend using the tools included in the toolbox, and a File Geodatabase for storage of the ...


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I was able to resolve this by changing the Search Tolerance of the Add Stops tool to a higher number.


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If I understand your question right, you have the Network Analyst extension, you should be able to snap your origin/destination points to the network automatically. If you look under the Network Analyst Options there are Location Snap Options. There is more information in this help page: ...


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ArcMap should do this for you automatically (snap off-network points to the nearest spot on the network) when you load locations into your analysis layer using the Network Analyst toolbar. If you need more control over which classes get locations snapped to them, you can do this in the "Layer Properties" window of your network analysis layer. See "Search ...


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Ok so you have a field called "tt" which is your travel times, lets assume they represent whole hours. When you are building your network you'll get to the stage of specifying your attributes, default is length. At this point you add a new a attribute, see image below. Having added it right click on it and select Evaluators and set the type to field and ...


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Niels, Looks like a bug in model builder. I was able to replicate the problem too. But I did find a simple solution. In the image below note that my date values have a date component and not just a time. In the Make Service Area Layer tool I added %n% to the layer name to give each layer a unique name ending with a number (the number of times the model ...


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I don't know in which format your data is? Maybe you could use the tool 'add GTFS to network dataset'? You can find more information at this site.



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