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Installing ArcGIS Web ADF?


I'm trying to install ArcGIS WEB ADF. How can I install this tool?

My project containsESRI.ArcGIS.ADF.Web.UI.WebControls, Version=10.0.0.0but I cannot run project because I must install ArcGIS WEB ADF.

I found the following page, but I don't understand how can get administrative privileges.

http://help.arcgis.com/en/arcgisserver/10.0/install_guide/arcgis_server_net_install_guide/index.html#//008900000010000000.htm


Working with an ArcGIS Server system

ArcGIS Server is a Web GIS which helps you take your geographic information and make it available to others. Perhaps you've already had some experience using GIS software to create GIS resources, which are the maps, geodatabases, and other tools that you need for storing and using your geographic information. ArcGIS Server gives you the power to take the GIS resources on your computer and make them available to a wider group of users throughout a network of computers. In ArcGIS Server, the way you publish a GIS resource to others is through a service.


What is a service?

A service is a representation of a GIS resource that a server is making available to other computers on a network. This network can be a local one, such as your company's computer system or it can be a broader network, such as the Internet. The computers on the network that access your service are called clients. When you use ArcGIS Server to publish a service, you are giving clients access to a GIS resource. In many cases, clients can do the same things with the service that they could if a copy of the resource were on their own computer.


ArcGIS Online services

ArcGIS Online services are a series of 2D and 3D maps that you can use to support your GIS work. These ready-to-use services can be accessed from Web Mapping Applications that you create with ArcGIS Server, as well as other ArcGIS applications.

ArcGIS Online services are always available on the Web so that users with Internet access can use these services at any time. You can use the ArcGIS Online maps as your basemap framework for deploying GIS applications to your users both inside and outside your organization.

Visit ArcGIS Online to learn more about accessing the services and what is available.


Which ArcGIS Server API or ADF Should I Choose?

One of the most common questions I receive from clients lately is: “Which API should I use?” Unfortunately it is not a simple answer ESRI provides three APIs and two ADFs which include JavaScript API, Flex API, Silverlight API and the .Net and Java Web.ADFs. I answer the question with a combination of questions needed to isolate the answer. For example:

What version of ArcGIS server are you running?

  • The ArcGIS APIs are only supported at the 9.3 version. Any version bellow ArcGIS Server 9.3 would require the Web.ADF.

Is browser plug-ins an option?

  • ArcGIS Server APIs for Flex and Silverlight require browser plug-ins. If your application cannot require a plug-in, the JavaScript API or one of the Web. ADFs will need to be your choice.
  • The ArcGIS Server API for Flex requires the Flash plug-in, which 99% of Internet clients seem to have. The Silverlight plug-in has not yet reached the same level of ubiquity, but can be expected to gain ground. Plug-ins come in different versions, which may also present a hurdle in getting end users to experience the Web site in the way you expect. If you choose to use Flex or Silverlight, it is wise to consider how flexible you are to upgrade plug-in versions. The ArcGIS API for Flex requires Flash Player 9 or above. The 1.0 release of the ArcGIS API for Silverlight requires Silverlight 2 or above.

How quick do you want to get it done?

  • Web.ADF out-of-the-box is the fastest way to deploy, followed by Flex, JavaScript, and then Silverlight. To get a client jumpstarted they have the following options the sample Flex viewer template can be downloaded and configured using an xml file. JavaScript can be added to an html page and edited using note pad. Silverlight requires Visual Studio and Expression Blend and the sample template has some quality issues.

Which platform are your developers most comfortable with?

  • Many beginning developers find the JavaScript and Flex easier to learn than the Web.ADF or Silverlight, but Silverlight and ADF have the power of the .NET framework behind it. I suggest choosing a platform that your staff already knows and can save you ramp-up costs. However, we are seeing a lot of community based support for the Flex API, lots of contributed samples and code snippets. We expect to see the same sort of community support for the Silverlight API as well. Additionally, the .NET ADF can become fairly heavy if a lot of customized functionality is needed. This can impact performance.

What Integrated Development Environment (IDE) is needed?

  • When you choose an API, you are also making choices about the environment where you’ll spend your time coding. Flex developers use Adobe Flex Builder 3. .Net and Silverlight developers use Visual Studio or Visual Web Developer Express. Expression Blend is another option for Silverlight developers. Java developers use Eclipse or NetBeans. JavaScript programmers probably have the most choices, including the option to just write code in a text editor. Cost of the IDE may also a factor.

Do you need to edit features over the Web?

  • GISi already has a limited editing framework for the APIs. The .Net and Java ADFs offer access to fine-grained ArcObjects, which can be used to edit feature geometries. The ADFs contain out-of-the-box tasks for basic Web editing operations. If you need to build an application with Web editing fast and now, go with the ADF. More editing features are planned for the JavaScript, Flex, and Silverlight APIs at the release of ArcGIS Server 9.4 in 2010.

What is the industry trend?

  • I’m definitely seeing a trend away from the ADFs and towards the APIs. Out of the APSs it’s a close race. Flex has come out of the gates fast and has a bit of a lead on the others, but Silverlight has Microsoft behind it and ESRI is definitely working close to Microsoft.

After answering questions like these, the clients usually have a clear answer. Several of my answers might be subjective, so I try to keep my personal perspective or opinion and desires out of the equation, unless asked directly.


Arcgis server 10.1 download in Description

ArcGIS Image Server AutoCad Client

You can view an image service using various client applications supported by ArcGIS Image Server. Using these client applications, you can connect to the ArcGIS Image Server from your desktop to view and modify the image services. The various client applications supported by ArcGIS Image Server include: - ArcGIS Desktop 9.1 and 9.2 (ArcMap, ArcGIS Server, and ArcGlobe) - Image Server Viewer

  • Publisher: Environmental Systems Research Institute, Inc.
  • Home page: webhelp.esri.com
  • Last updated : December 14th, 2011

ArcGIS for AutoCAD 300

ArcGIS for AutoCAD is a free, downloadable plug-in application for AutoCAD that provides interoperability between AutoCAD and ArcGIS. Within the AutoCAD environment, you gain easy access to enterprise GIS maps, map services, image services, and feature services hosted by ArcGIS Server.

  • Publisher: Environmental Systems Research Institute, Inc.
  • Home page: www.esri.com
  • Last updated : September 18th, 2012

ArcGIS API for Microsoft Silverlight/WPF

The ArcGIS API for Silverlight enables you to create rich internet and desktop applications that utilize the powerful mapping, geocoding, and geoprocessing capabilities provided by ArcGIS Server and Bing&trade services. The API is built on the Microsoft Silverlight platform which is integrated with Visual Studio 2010 and Expression Blend 4.

ArcGIS for Desktop WMS Service Layer Backward Compatibility Patch

ArcGIS for Desktop WMS Service Layer Backward Compatibility Patch is a free program that addresses issues encountered when a WMS Service Layer fails to draw when connected to a WMS Server using 1.1.1 or 1.1.0 version. This causes both ArcMap on Desktop and a printing service on ArcGIS Server not to draw the layer.

  • Publisher: Environmental Systems Research Institute, Inc.
  • Home page: support.esri.com
  • Last updated : April 2nd, 2014

Tiles On Line

The first product from WebBridge series for operation with Internet tiles maps in the environment of ArcGIS. The program allows to connect directly in project ArcMap the raster layer linked to one of Internet services, to display depending on scale appropriate level of an Internet map. The program does not demand usage ArcGIS Server/ImageServer or access to Virtual Earth through ESRI Web service.


GISinc Tutorial: ArcGIS Web Development 101

As a new web developer, utilizing tutorials is a great way to get some code up and running. But how do you progress your tutorial code into an application that implements a modern web application architecture?

As a Geospatial professional utilizing spatial technology in a custom web application, the developer documentation will only get you so far. Developers must connect the dots between various sets of documentation. This video is a quick dive into connecting the dots between a basic map tutorial and a basic modern web application tutorial.

Custom Spatial Javascript Application

Our custom spatial Javascript application and demonstration will utilize the following:

  • Spatial Library – ESRI’s ArcGIS API for Javascript
  • Javascript Framework – Google’s Angular Framework
  • Methodology – Angular’s Modules, Components, & Services approach
  • Integrated Development Environment (IDE) – Microsoft’s Visual Studio Code

Developer References

Below are general developer web sites referenced in the video

  • ESRI Developer Portal - https://developers.arcgis.com/
  • Angular Developer Portal - https://angular.io/
  • Visual Studio Code - https://code.visualstudio.com/

Tutorial References

Additional Guidance

We hope this tutorial has provided some value to you! If you ever need additional help, don't hesitate to reach out to the GISinc team.

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A note about migrating Web applications to different machines

ESRI fonts are used to display North arrows, input / output parameters for Geoprocessing, etc in the Web Mapping Application. These ESRI fonts need to be available on the machine that is serving the web mapping application. If you deploy your Web Mapping Application on a Web server machine that does not have ArcGIS Server installed you will need to install the ESRI Fonts in your web server machine.

If your web mapping application uses multiple resources from different projections, the ADF will project the layers to the coordinate system of the bottom-most layer. For some projection types the transformation information to support this is located in the folder <ARCGIS Installation Directory>/pedata. If you deploy your web mapping application on a Web server machine that does not have ArcGIS Server installed you will need to edit the file PeHome.properties under WEB-INF/classes of your Web Mapping Application. Edit the value for the property PEDATAHOME to the location of pedata folder.


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The information contained in this document is subject to change without notice.

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Any software, documentation, and/or data delivered hereunder is subject to the terms of the License Agreement. The commercial license rights in the License Agreement strictly govern Licensee's use, reproduction, or disclosure of the software, data, and documentation. In no event shall the U.S. Government acquire greater than RESTRICTED/LIMITED RIGHTS. At a minimum, use, duplication, or disclosure by the U.S. Government is subject to restrictions as set forth in FAR §52.227-14 Alternates I, II, and III (DEC 2007) FAR §52.227-19(b) (DEC 2007) and/or FAR §12.211/12.212 (Commercial Technical Data/Computer Software) and DFARS §252.227-7015 (NOV 1995) (Technical Data) and/or DFARS §227.7202 (Computer Software), as applicable. Contractor/Manufacturer is Esri, 380 New York Street, Redlands, CA 92373-8100 USA.

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