- 13.1: Consider a buildings feature class such as the one you started in t...
- 13.2: Take the list of buildings attributes and decide which ones could h...
- 13.3: Divide the buildings into categories that would make suitable subty...
- 13.4: Using the information assembled in Exercises 1 through 3, create a ...
- 13.5: If you have an ArcGIS Standard license, create subtypes for the bui...
- 13.6: Digitize approximately 50 buildings from the Crestview area, distri...
- 13.7: Finish editing the roadsAnno annotation in the rcdata geodatabase t...
- 13.8: Create geodatabase annotation for the streets in the Crestview geod...
Solutions for Chapter 13: GEODATABASES
Full solutions for Mastering ArcGIS (WCB Geography) | 7th Edition
An imaginary hollow sphere upon which the ancients believed the stars were hung and carried around Earth.
The scientific study of climate.
A term used to describe intrusive igneous masses that form parallel to the bedding of the surrounding rock.
The temperature above which a material loses its magnetization.
A galaxy that is round or elliptical in outline. It contains little gas and dust, no disk or spiral arms, and few hot, bright stars.
A steep-sided inlet of the sea formed when a glacial trough was partially submerged.
Lifting of air resulting when cool air acts as a barrier over which warmer, lighter air will rise.
The scientific study of the oceans and oceanic phenomena.
The distance at which an object would have a parallax angle of 1 second of arc (3.26 lightyears).
A very coarse-grained igneous rock (typically granite) commonly found as a dike associated with a large mass of plutonic rock that has smaller crystals. Crystallization in a waterrich environment is believed to be responsible for the very large crystals.
A shell of incandescent gas expanding from a star.
The force exerted by electromagnetic radiation from an object such as the Sun.
The ability of a telescope to separate objects that would otherwise appear as one.
The layer of the atmosphere immediately above the troposphere, characterized by increasing temperatures with height, owing to the concentration of ozone.
A large landmass that contains all, or nearly all, of the existing continents.
The alternating horizontal movement of water associated with the rise and fall of the tide.
A major strike-slip fault that cuts through the lithosphere and accommodates motion between two plates.
The Japanese word for a seismic sea wave.
That part of the total atmospheric pressure attributable to water-vapor content.
A common term for a desert stream course that is typically dry except for brief periods immediately following a rain.