When you georeference your raster dataset, you define its location using dataset that you want to align with your projected data in ArcMap. The general steps for georeferencing a raster dataset are: Add the raster dataset that aligns with the projected data. – Add control points that link known raster. This tutorial will explain how to georeference a raster image in ArcGIS so it can then be used as an overlay or for digitizing purposes. In this example, a historic.
|Published (Last):||19 August 2016|
|PDF File Size:||6.41 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||18.2 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
The Georeferencing toolbar is used to georeference raster and CAD data. The toolbar has a collection of drop-down items and interactive tools. There are also other components that you can use to make georeferencing your data easier. The toolbar has a drop-down list of tools for controlling the georeferencing process.
Shifts the raster to the current display extent area. Updates the display with the current transformation. This is useful when Auto Adjust is disabled. Updates the display with each link that is created. Resets the raster back to its original location.
Georeferencing toolbar tools—Help | ArcGIS for Desktop
The control points are not deleted. Opens the Georefwrence Options window. The Georeferencing Options window allows you to specify default behaviors while you are georeferencing.
Opens the Symbol Selector window to allow you to choose any point symbol as your from-point. Opens the Symbol Selector window to allow you to choose any point symbol as your to-point.
Opens the Symbol Selector window to allow you to choose any line symbol as your residual line. Check this racmap to show the residuals and RMS error in the link table. The residual shows you the error in the same units as the data frame spatial reference. Check this box to show the inverse residuals and inverse RMS error in the link table.
The inverse residual shows you the error in the pixels. Check this box to show the forward-inverse residuals and RMS error in the link table. This is a measure of how close your accuracy is, measured in pixels.
First the transformation is used to find georefefence point in the forward direction. Then that point is used with the inverse transformation and mapped back to image space.
How To: Georeference an image to align with other data
Geeoreference second point is then compared to your from-point that the link tool created. Check this box to automatically show the user where the system thinks the corresponding to-point should be. Autocomplete only works when you georeference your layer to another raster, after the first two points have been created.
When Autocomplete finds a more suitable link pair, it may adjust the from-point that you specified. If no corresponding point can be found, you may need to manually specify the to-point.
Choose how many sampling blocks to use while autoregistering your raster dataset. Use the drop-down box to choose the number of resampling blocks. The default is to use as many sampling blocks as necessary. The toolbar has a collection of interactive tools for graphically controlling the georeferencing process. Allows you to select georeferemce points from a layer and add them to the map. Geordference creates links for your source raster against a target raster. The source raster must be in a relatively close geographic location in order for the autoregistration to work.
See Georeferencing a raster automatically for steps to perform autoregistration. Centers and zooms in georefeence a selected link. If you want to zoom in further, you can click this tool multiple times. Opens a viewer window that only displays the raster that you will be georeferencing.
How To: Georeference an image to align with other data
This window will allow you to georeference a raster using two windows. Rotates the source layer. You can manually rotate the source layer, or you can type a degrees value in the measurement text box. Shifts the source layer. You can manually shift the source layer, or you can type an x,y value in the measurement text box. Rescales the source layer. You can manually rescale the source layer, or you can type georrference rescale factor in the measurement text box.
Georeferencing a raster to a vector
Type in the rotation angle, x,y shift, or rescale georeferece. The Image Viewer window can be accessed by clicking on the Viewer button. It is very useful when you are trying to georeference one raster dataset to another by allowing you to see both the source raster and georefereence referenced layers at the same time.
This window displays the raster dataset you are trying to georeference in its own window. If you have dual monitors, you can drag the Image Viewer window to the second monitor. If you only have one monitor available, you can use the Reposition georeferencee to divide your screen evenly for each window.
Zoom in by georeferende once or dragging a box in the Image Viewer window. Press arcmal hold the Z keyboard shortcut. Zoom out by clicking once or dragging a box in the Image Viewer window. Press and hold the X keyboard shortcut. Pan the ungeoreferenced raster in the Georeferebce Viewer window.
Press and hold the C keyboard shortcut. Zoom to the full extent of the ungeoreferenced raster in the Image Viewer window. Zoom in on the center of the Image Viewer window. Zoom out from the center of the Image Viewer window. Go to the previous extent of the Image Viewer window when linked to the main data view. Go forward through the sequence of extents that you have been viewing in the Image Viewer window when linked to the main data view.
Redraw the current extent of the Image Viewer window. Press the F5 keyboard shortcut. Display both the main ArcMap window and the Image Viewer window, side by side.
Georeferencw the data view extent with the Image Viewer extent. The navigational buttons will all be disabled on the Image Viewer window. If you navigate the data view, the Image Viewer will show the same extent. It provides information regarding the links that have been created and the residual error associated with the links.
There georeferenfe several tool that you can use to evaluate your links: Each link can be turned on or off to evaluate what the result would be. The Zoom To Selected Link tool can zoom in on the highlighted link. A column can be clicked to order the values in ascending or descending order.
If you want to zoom in farther, you can click this tool multiple times. Check this box georefegence adjust the raster to immediately show the transformation, after each link is chosen.
This is only valid when the data frame is using a geographic coordinate system. This drop-down menu allows you to choose a valid transformation. To see more transformations, you may need to choose more links.
While you are georeferencing, there are several keyboard shortcuts available to help you perform your task easily and quickly. Many of these keyboard shortcuts are commonly used in ArcGIS. Toggle the visibility of georeferencing layer on and off. Arc GIS for Desktop. Saves the transformation with the raster. Creates a new transformed raster dataset. Corrects for common scanning distortions. Deletes all the control points.
Maximum number of sampling blocks.
Selects and highlights a link within the display. Zoom To Selected Link. Deletes the selected link. Shows links and errors in tabular form. Go Back To Previous Extent. Link to Main Display. Opens a georeferencing link file. Saves a georeferencing link file. Gsoreference link while creating a link.
Disable vector snapping while pressed down.