A circular barplot is a barplot where bars are displayed along a circle instead of a line. This page aims to teach you how to make a grouped and stacked circular barplot. I highly recommend to visit graph #295,#296 and #297 Before diving into this code, which is a bit rough.
A Treemap displays hierarchical data as a set of nested rectangles. Each group is represented by a rectangle, which area is proportional to its value. Visit data-to-viz.com for more theoretical explanation about what it is. For a R implementation, see below.
The following piece of code should allow you to display them correctly as shown beside. Note that the graph #334 gives the basis of dendrogram with ggraph, and that graph #335 presents a few possible customizations.
To solve this issue, the trickiest part is to determine the level of each node in the edge list data frame. Fortunately, the data.tree library is here to help with its FromDataFrameNetwork() function. It allows to isolate the level of each node, making it a breeze to select the labels to display.
In Web Client, on a form type tab, the attributes appear in one column when the server preference Multicolumn Display is set to One Column. (For information about two-column display, see \"Multi-Column Layout on a Web Client Form Tab.\")You can determine the order in which they appear. Starting with the lowest numbered attribute, the attributes appear from top to bottom. Attributes with Input Width property set to Long span the width of the tab. Header attributes, which appear on Page Two and Page Three tabs only, also span the width of the tab. The following figure shows an example of how attributes appear on a form tab in Web Client.
In Java Client, attributes appear on the tab in rows and columns, according to the attribute order, lowest number first, left to right, then top to bottom. The number of columns changes as the user resizes the object window. No matter how many columns are in an object window, the attributes are always displayed by attribute order. Header attributes (Page Two and Page Three) span the width of the object window.
The following diagram illustrates how the attributes are displayed on the Web Client form tab. Note that MultiText attribute (order number 7) is taller than other attributes, but it is aligned at the top of the row with attribute number 6. Attribute number 8 appears on a row below MultiText attribute 7.
When a thumbnail appears on a form tab, the attributes appear in order from the lowest order in a single column on the left of the thumbnail. Only short and medium attributes can be displayed in the column to the left of the thumbnail.
If a long attribute falls into the column to the left of the thumbnail, that long attribute is displayed below the thumbnail and all the attributes following that long attribute are displayed below. If there is additional space in the column to the left of the thumbnail before the long attribute is displayed, then the remainder of that column space is blank.
You can create extra tabs for Java Client. When enabled, these tabs are always displayed behind the first or second tab, and are named Page Two or Page Three by default. You can change these tab names to something more specific if necessary.
To activate the Create User feature for a class of objects, such as Change Orders, you must first make the Create User attribute visible on the Page Two tab for that class. Then the attribute can be used both to display the name of the Create User on the tab, and to create criteria in the Criteria node.
Java Client displays actual tabs for Page Two and Page Three tabs. However, Web Client displays the Page Two and Page Three information on the first object tab (for example, Cover Page, Title Block, or General Info tab). When viewing an object with Page Two and Page Three information, the user scrolls down to see that information. For example, the Page Two information is displayed below the Cover Page information. The Page Three information is displayed below the Page Two information.
The attributes appear in Web Client, following the Cover Page information, in the format shown in the figure below. In Java Client, the Page Two and Page Three attributes (including Heading attributes) are displayed on the Page Two and Page Three tabs.
Some fields on some tabs are able to display pertinent information about a related object. These fields are referred to as \"read-though\" fields. The data that is displayed in a read-through field is a read-only copy of attribute data from a different object that is related to the currently viewed object. If a tab has read-through fields, you can enable or disable them as needed.
Editable fields on an item's BOM tab describe the relationship between it and the items on its BOM, for example, Quantity, Find Number, Reference Designators. Read-through fields on the BOM tab allow you to display additional information about the items listed on the BOM tab, for example, Page Two data of the BOM items.
Editable fields on an item's Manufacturers tab define the relationship between it and its manufacturer parts, for example, Preferred Status and Reference Notes. Read-through fields on the Manufacturers tab allow you to display additional information about the Manufacturer (for example, the manufacturer's address), or the Manufacturer Part (for example, Page Two data of the Manufacturer Parts).
Read-only attribute type. Used to display icons in tables (for example, BOM table, search results table) that indicate, for example, the object type, that the object has attachments, that the object has a manufacturer, or that the object has a pending change.
The default value to display when a new object is created. For lists and multilists, the default value must be one of the values in the selection list (see \"Setting Default Values for Lists\"). For some fields, you can use a default variable.
To include an image attribute on a table, set its Visible property to Yes. The image attribute's Name property identifies which type of icon the image attribute displays. The name does not appear to the end user; you do not need to modify it.
When User's Preferred Number Format is selected as numeric attribute or money attribute Display Format property, then the number attribute or money attribute is displayed using the number format specified in the user's User Profile preference Number Format.
When another Display Format other than User's Preferred Number Format is selected for the numeric attribute or money attribute Display Format property, then that selected number format is used to display the number in the numeric attribute or money attribute, overriding the User Profile Number Format.
Select the HTML editing features to include for each LargeText attribute by selecting them in the HTML Features property of the LargeText attribute. The rich text editor is a WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) editor which displays text as similarly as possible to the results end users will see when the document is published. It provides popular editing features found in desktop word processors such as OpenOffice Writer.
Setting proper attributes enables Page Two and Page Three data to be copied properly when using Save As to create a new object (for instance, a project number field on Page Two of both ECOs and MCOs), and enables you to display information from an item's Page Two on its BOM table or an associated change's Affected Items tab (for instance, a Unit of Measure field).
Many attributes can be either hidden or displayed on a tab. For example, you can either show or hide the fields on the Pending Changes tab, and the attributes on the Page Two tab are hidden until you need to use them.
For example, attributes on the Title Block tab of Parts class objects are displayed as labeled fields. You can modify the labels that appear by editing the attributes' Name properties. Fields on the Affected Items tab of Change Orders class objects are displayed in a table; the table column heading, or field, is the attribute name. You can modify the table column heading by editing the attribute's Name property. 1e1e36bf2d