I think you can by changing them individually using properties, or if you're
making a new linetype by specifying the length in the linetype file. If you
only have a few, do them by hand.
Anybody else have ideas?
The Doctor is right, however, I just wrote a little routine about a month
ago to manipulate the individual LTSCALE of a selection of items. It gives
the option of applying the individual LTSCALE of a selected item to a
selection set, or applying a specified individual LTSCALE to a selection
It's on my site, and call LTSmatch.LSP. I haven't had much feedback on it
yet so if anyone encounters any trouble with it I'd love to hear about it.
JG, I just might have to bring you back to Canada, where we are proud of who
we are, and soak you in maple syrup while beating you with a beaver tail
(reminds me of last weekend). Myself and Mr Bulatovich are both canucks (I
don't mind the word, but I don't like the hockey team). I'm a Quebecer from
Sept-Ξles, to be more precise.
I was from Montreal, the west end, and graduated from McGill approx. 10
mos after the election. Spent over a year trying to find work without
the slightest hint of success. (If experienced people were being laid
off, why hire a new grad who knows nothing?) Moved to first Houston, and
eventually South Florida. Miss the skiing, but not much else.
Dr Fleau wrote:
Don't talk to me about Ottawa River!! Hull, Quebec is my family's
nightmare. Look up "L'affaire Dasken" in legal history and discover how
my dad lost over a million dollars when a million was real money.
Michael Bulatovich wrote:
My dad bought some land from the son of the former mayor. Zoning said it
was okay to build 16 story apartment buildings and granted permits. He
started building. Citizens group decided they didn't like what he was
building: too big and would lower property values, which was a joke
since they were closer to the jail than to the buildings. Found a
loophole in the zoning because city, long before my dad got involved,
had "clarified" an ambiguity in the zoning (after all, it was the
mayor's son). Citizen's group's lawyer, who was looking to start a
political career, held that it was a change and therefore needed a
vote/referendum to change it. Went to the supreme court of Canada, who
held that the citizen's group had no standing, but an individual, an
employee in their lawyer's firm, had cause, so the buildings had to be
Michael Bulatovich wrote:
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