DRAW statements provide to GTL what SG annotation provides to the SG procedures--a way to add text, shapes, lines, and arrows to graphs.
PROC SGPLOT looks at the PROC statements, it looks at the data, and it writes a template that might depend on the data. If you want to understand how the graph is created, you need to look at the PROC SGPLOT code, the graph template and data objects that it constructs, and the final graph.
The post What you need to know about the graph template and data object in PROC SGPLOT appeared first on Graphically Speaking.
Usually, you use axis tables when there is a clear link between the rows of the axis table and the graph. I'll show how to use an axis table to create a table that is independent of the graph. This post also uses discrete attribute maps.
The post Displaying a grouped regression fit plot along with the parameter estimates appeared first on Graphically Speaking.
This post shows you how to run PROC SGPLOT, create smooth curves by using penalized B-splines, use ODS OUTPUT to create an output data set from PROC SGPLOT, and process it to display drop lines.
The post Advanced ODS Graphics: Processing ODS OUTPUT data sets from PROC SGPLOT appeared first on Graphically Speaking.
The POSITION= option in the TEXT statement provides you with a way to position text in a variety of locations relative to a point. You can use this option to fine tune label placement in a plot primarily created by using the SCATTER statement and the DATALABEL= option.
The post Advanced ODS Graphics: Applying the POSITION= option to scatter plots appeared first on Graphically Speaking.
I hope everyone has noticed some new shortcuts in Graphically Speaking. As you scroll down and look to the right, there are shortcuts for Sanjay's getting started and clinical graphs blogs and one for my advanced blogs. When Sanjay asked me to make an icon for my advanced blogs, at [...]
The post Fun with ODS Graphics: Drawing and rotating an impossible triangle appeared first on Graphically Speaking.
This blog provides a general macro that enables you to easily display special characters (Unicode) in axis table columns.
The post Advanced ODS Graphics: Axis tables that contain special characters appeared first on Graphically Speaking.