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2

No menu: Project >> Project Properties >> Selection color:


1

As you can see in the documentation this is achieved by applying two (or more) marks to the point. So for your example something like: [usage='example'] { mark: symbol('square'), symbol('circle'); } [usage='example'] :nth-mark(1) { size: 16px; fill: yellow; } [usage='example'] :nth-mark(2) { size: 14px; fill: red; }


0

That is only partly supported. By the documentation of MapServer 7.0.1 http://mapserver.org/mapfile/style.html#style your HEIGHT is supported with a keyword "SIZE". Angle is supported as "ANGLE". But your LENGTH (width) is not supported. Instead the width of the symbol is scaled by the same factor as SIZE. Here are my test mapfile and the rendered result. ...


1

If you mean to have 1-4 adjacent color boxes at bottom-left, top-left, bottom-right, and top-right positions then I would do it by having one square symbol with points POINTS 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 END Then I would make four copies of the symbol with different ANCHORPOINTs as documented in http://www.mapserver.org/mapfile/symbol.html. ...


2

The difference between your lowest (8) and highest (575) values, 567, isn't divisible by 12 without a remainder. Even the Arcmap example shows an interval of 50 from 8 up to 558, and then a class of 16.851. The only non-programmatic solution in QGIS that I can think of is to change the upper scale value to 558, create an equal interval color ramp with 12 ...


4

Create a field containing only the Year by slicing the existing field, and then symbolize using that field.


1

Try using the "Create "Index Grid Features" You can specify the size of the grid, and this way your data becomes indexed and can provide a performance boost when you have a large dataset like yours. Make sure you check this box as well: Now, all this will do is create a grid, so you can cut the polygons and join them to each grid. Couple of links about ...


4

This feature is currently being evaluated to be integrated with QGIS 2.16 (and has good chances that it will be) will be part of QGIS with the 2.16 release and present on master builds from after Apr, 29 2016. For a solution compatible with 2.14 see below. Or if you want to use QGIS 2.14, use a Geometry Generator symbol layer. CASE WHEN ...


2

This lacking feature / bug is known and reported at https://hub.qgis.org/issues/9199 For now, you could create a centroid point layer, remove potential unwanted points and symbolize that.


2

You're going to have to make some custom symbols. Luckily you can save them so you can easily use them in the future. Here's how you do it: Go to Symbol Property Editor for your line. Add 2 line layers. The first line layer type will be Cartographic Line Symbol. Make it whatever line type you want (solid, dashed, colors, etc.). The second line type will be ...


2

You can add offsets to avoid overlapping symbols: Add the layer twice as suggested by @iant♦ When defining the style you can go to the Symbol selector for each symbol and set an offset for it. Set desired offset here Duplicated layer with point symbols and offset


6

You can use Data defined override in combination with categorised symbology. With this approach you can do categorised symbology on one attribute and set some other parameter (line style, line width etc.) to change according to other attributes. example on OSM road data: classified by attribute "type" (line color) change the symbol and choose some ...


2

Your best bet is to use InkScape and convert your graphics to SVG. Polygons can be filled with rasters, but points and markers need SVG. If your symbol is available in a font, you can also use Font markers. It's fairly straightforward:- Load bitmap (png, jpg etc) into Inkscape with File > Open File > Save as (use Plain SVG rather than default Inkscape ...


0

Symbols can also not show up if the symbology was based on a 'domained' field and one or more domain values have changed


1

It looks the the schema on the service changed. The field that should be driving the renderer is not present on the service. "field":"50th" is what you see under the renderer info on the service but the closest thing to that field on the service is "F50th" which is the field name and alias.


2

Use GraduatedColorsSymbology.reclassify documented here.


3

You can just change the details of the symbols by double clicking the box where the symbol is defined. That will open up a new window which will allow you to change the borders. You can do this for all the symbols that you want to change.


3

One option would be: Define a rule based style on the layer Add one rule for all features that do not equal "admin 1" make the symbol boarder thin Add another rule for all features that do equal "admin 1" make the symbol boarder thicker


3

Yes I think so. Any aspect of symbology in QGIS can be data driven, also the path to an svg symbol e.g. You don't even need an attribute holding the complete path, you might create an expression that derives the path from another attributes content (here attribute "the_land_of_the_flag"), say: concat('the/path/to/my/svg/symbols/', "the_land_of_the_flag", ...


3

I would stick to the OSM design as close as possible. It works pretty well accross most zoom levels. I use #787878 for the base colour. Width 1mm. For the dashed line on top I use white as colour. Width 0.6mm. Cap style Square. Custom Dash 1.5mm (Space 3).


7

You can follow the instruction in the image below, if this is what you have been asking for: Also, you can find many in Font ESRI Geometric Symbols (filled symbols and unfilled symbols). you can adjust the angle, size, and color as you like.


3

You can adjust the offset of your symbol. This may allow you to point your arrow directly at your points.


1

In your table view in ArcGIS, click Table Options > Create Graph: You will need to create a field and calculate your bat species proportion first, I'm pretty sure ArcGIS can't do that on the fly in the Graph tool. Set the graph type to Pie, the Value field to your Proportion field, and the Sort field to the species name. For Color, select "Match with ...


0

Reference to ArcGIS help you can change the default bands combination, but you need to specify it in the 3 band data source: You can specify a different set of defaults, mapping bands to R,G,B display values for datasets with three bands and those with four or more bands. For example, depending on the data you use most often, you may specify that bands ...



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