Esri seminar teaches ways to simplify CAD-GIS workflows

March 7, 2016  - By 0 Comments

With ArcGIS for AutoCAD from Esri, AutoCAD users can access maps and data from Esri ArcGIS software for use in computer-aided design (CAD) drawings. This free application makes it simple for AutoCAD users to find, create and edit content stored in ArcGIS.

To learn how to work with the application, tune in to the live training seminar Simplify CAD-GIS Workflows Using ArcGIS for AutoCAD on March 10. In the seminar, you will learn how to easily create data, edit ArcGIS enterprise geodatabases, and leverage ArcGIS web services—without ever having to leave your familiar AutoCAD environment.

After viewing the seminar, you will understand how to

  • Easily edit GIS data using AutoCAD and ArcGIS for AutoCAD.
  • Access and interact with ArcGIS for Server web services inside AutoCAD.
  • Configure and customize ArcGIS for AutoCAD to meet the requirements of a production environment.
  • Use ArcGIS for Desktop, web, and mobile applications from within AutoCAD.

AutoCAD users who want to use CAD editing workflows to create and maintain GIS data stored in Esri ArcGIS will find this live training seminar highly useful. The seminar also will be of interest to engineers and designers who want to access data stored in ArcGIS to make more informed design decisions and to GIS professionals who want to streamline their CAD-GIS workflows and easily share data with coworkers or consultants.

You will need a broadband Internet connection and an Esri Account to watch the live training seminar. Creating an Esri Account is free: visit esri.com/lts, click Login at the top right, and register your name and email address.

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Tracy Cozzens

About the Author:

Tracy Cozzens has served as managing editor of GPS World magazine since 2006. She also is editor of GPS World’s newsletters and the sister website Geospatial Solutions. She has worked in government, for non-profits, and in corporate communications, editing a variety of publications for audiences ranging from federal government contractors to teachers.

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