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If you have a standard or and advanced licence, you can use Snap(editing) or extend(editing) to fill your gaps. The difference between the two is that extend does not change the direction of your segments. This will give you more control of what you are doing (including maximum distance) than the integrate tool (which is available with any type of ...


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Try this syntax: topoError = eErrorFeat.Next Do While Not (topoError Is Nothing) topologyExt.AddActiveError(topoError, esriTEEventHint.esriTENone) topoError = eErrorFeat.Next Loop You may want to confirm that eErrorFeat is not actually Nothing?


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Without an ArcGIS for Desktop Standard or Advanced license level the only topology that you can create and modify is a Map Topology. Geodatabase Topology is not available to the Basic level license. Once you have created a map topology or created a geodatabase topology, any of the buttons and tools that are available to you should no longer be grayed out. ...


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I had the same problem and wrote a simple .Net ITN pre-loader to merge the raised links: https://github.com/simon-harris/routing/blob/master/itnPreLoader.cs I don't think you need to merge the lower road links; pgrCreateTopology only creates a node if both roads use point B so you only need to remove it from the raised road.


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For those like me who want a more direct answer : If your are using SRS WGS84 (EPSG:4326), try with the following link : http://earth-info.nga.mil/GandG/wgs84/gravitymod/wgs84_180/intptW.html At the time of writing, it is a tool to convert degrees to meters or feet. I didn't find the reverse, meters to degrees. But it can help you to guess the famous ...


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To clarify the comments, the problem is that you have an IApplication object but haven't linked it to ArcMap (initialized the object): Dim topoUiD As UID = New UIDClass topoUiD.Value = "esriEditorExt.TopologyExtension" Dim m_application As IApplication = My.ArcMap.Application ' initialize the object Dim topologyExt As ITopologyExtension = ...


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In case you haven't tried it yet, the pgRouting Workshop is always a good place to get started. When you used osm2po to convert your OSM data, then source and target attributes are already there and ready to use. Sometimes the vertices table, that contains all source and target ID's, is useful to find the nearest vertex from a geographic point. The osm2po ...



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