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Feature representation is the only possible way of embedding Feature Class symbology within database. After enabling feature representation for a feature class, define its subtype base on RULEID field.


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If these are gdb feature classes, another option would be to use a Definition Query that is based on the SHAPE_AREA field. Just right-click on the layer in the TOC and copy and paste it. Place the new layer on top of the old layer, and in the new layer add a definition query that will filter out any features that are bigger than ____. Now you have the ...


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Since you already have a field carrying the area, just use the Sort tool, and use the area field with the 'DESCENDING' option. Note: The Sort tool requires an advanced license.


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You'll need to check your username.style file to see if you have write access to it, or if it's even there. By default, it's under: C:\Users\username\AppData\Roaming\ESRI\Desktop10.3\ArcMap\username.style You can also go to Customize -> Style Manager to see if your .style file is referenced properly.


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You could add a new field called Size, and then field calc either Small or Large into the new field. Then symbolize by Unique Values based on the Size field. Then go into Advanced --> Symbol Levels and make sure the Draw this layer using symbol levels specified below is checked, and that the Small label is above the Large label. However you choose to do ...


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As the code posted here would not show up properly, here is a link: https://sharpmap.codeplex.com/SourceControl/latest#Branches/1.0/Examples/ExampleCodeSnippets/LineSymbolizerTest.cs


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OK, after a few days researching finally i solved my own question, and i'm going to share it for others! First of all, sharpmap doesn't have a built in functionality to show the direction of streets, so we have to style the roads! for drawing a small arrow on the roads you should use LineSymbolizer of vactor Style. below is the code i have written to do ...


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The workaround sometimes doesn't work after you add values and group categories. You need to click ok, then go back into the Layer Properties and then ArcMap will now let you calculate the counts by clicking on the Count heading.


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Chris and underdark: It seems that there's no answer out-of-the-box. But your comments brought up to me a possible partial solution. One could re-use the "All-in-one Project" (AIOP) file package and plugin! As a publisher: First one would setup everything (symbology, symbols/fonts and a demo dataset). Then one could (somehow) remove the dataset, and ...


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Copy/Paste your shapefile to the Data Frame/Table of Contents so you have two copies of the same shapefile: Definition query one of the copies for Yes values, query the other for No values: Then symbolize each by ID field: The result should be something like this: Just a disclaimer, this method is purely for display purposes.


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Yes, it would happen with any data. Quantities is a numeric value and null means no data or no value, thus they won't be rendered (assuming there truly is no data/null for that feature and it's supposed to be that way). With Categories you can show null as a value, but not with a numeric based sybmology. Depending on which Quantities method you're using, ...


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In this case, You can add the layer multiple times to the table of contents for each color you wish to display. Set your definition queries for each layer so that only the features you want are shown on your map. Apply the same graduated symbols to each. If you have a large number of colors, this will be a bit intensive.


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No, it does not aggregate adjacent enumeration areas (polygons) into a single dot. If there's a dot to show, it's shown, and if the symbol size is too large or value count too low then the dots will simply overlap/coalesce (potentially leading to a solid polygon shape of the dot color). For areas that don't meet the minimum value, no dot is shown and the ...


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That's how importing symbology works in ArcGIS. You can import the symbology from one layer to another layer then tweak it as you wish. If your source symbology relies on unique values in multiple fields, those same fields need to exist in the target layer or you can remap then in the import dialog. You can save your own individual symbol in the Style ...


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Once I had the same problem, be sure that both layers have the same extant, for example if they are raster they should have the same number of pixels. generally both layer should have the same characteristics either they are raster or feature.


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A layer (lyr) file is saved symbology. It does not 'get' it's information from anywhere, it is the information. At some point someone went through and symbolized each unique value in the raster to a certain color and labeled it with the LUC class. Once they had that symbology and labeling set up, they saved it out as a lyr file which allows you to load the ...


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The colormap is included inside the tif file. You can query it using gdalinfo. The unique value in the attribute table should be sorted in the same order as the color map, but I would rather start from a copy of the existing lyr to create a legend instead of creating a new legend from scratch.



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