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You could listen to the postrender event which is triggered after a frame is rendered. map.on('postrender', function(){ console.log('frame rendered'); });


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First go to your point layer and click the drop down arrow > perform analysis Then go to Use Proximity and Create Drivetime Areas, change the measure to Walking Time Seperate the parameters you need with commas and select overlap to create the rings as in your screenshot. You can then open this feature layer in desktop for further tweeking such as ...


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AN UPDATE: I managed to solve the problem by adding the start and end date attributes from the polygons to the points attribute table. This was done by 'Join by spatial location' Then I just put up a query within 'Select by attributes' that looked like this: "poly_start" < "point_time" AND "point_time" < "poly_end" Anyways, thanks again iRfAn, ...


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here are the steps. Select features from polygon layer using Selection -> Select by Attributes. Now select features from point layer using Selection -> Select by location. Click the check box "use selected features" at the bottom of source layer. At last select feature from point layer again using Selection -> Select by Attributes and change your Method ...


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Ok so I found a cheat! I created a string field in my feature class (in the .gdb) and copied the values from my date field into the new string field (Ex: 17/02/2015 13:30:45). Then I altered the string so it matched the date format in CartoDB's Data View (2015-02-17T13:30:45Z) which is a SQL format for date-time I presume. I then exported my feature class as ...



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