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From |
stef salvez <loggyedy@googlemail.com> |

To |
statalist@hsphsun2.harvard.edu |

Subject |
Re: st: additional lines in a plot |

Date |
Fri, 8 Jun 2012 22:29:39 +0100 |

But I do not know how to add these vertical lines every 28 dates. Some help would be greatly appreciated. It is an advanced topic and you are the right person to provide some information On 6/8/12, stef salvez <loggyedy@googlemail.com> wrote: > Thanks Nick. > > As you said I added xline() for one time point for Austria: > > > scatter Aus dAustria, xsize(20) ysize(8) c(l l) xline( 17922 ) ||/// > scatter Bel dBelgium , c(l l) || /// > scatter Aus t10, ms(none) mla(dA2) mlabpos(910) || /// > scatter Bel t9 , ms(none) mla(dB2) mlabpos(910) /// > yla(9 "Belgium" 10 "Austria" , ang(h)) /// > xla(`=mdy(10,5,2008)' `=mdy(1,1,2010)' `=mdy(1,1,2012)', format(%td)) > legend(off) > > and it worked. The only difficulty is that I have to insert manually > all these numbers (like 17922) which are the numerical representation > of the dates. IS there any quicker way to do that; as I have many > countries and for each country I have a different a sequence of dates. > One example would be sufficient for me to understand how to move on, > > > thanks again > > > On 6/8/12, Nick Cox <njcoxstata@gmail.com> wrote: >> -xaxis()- is an option, not a command, but of no help here. You want >> -xline()-. See also the SJ Tip cited earlier today to you. >> >> Nick >> >> On Fri, Jun 8, 2012 at 6:30 PM, stef salvez <loggyedy@googlemail.com> >> wrote: >> >>> According to the dataset below i have observations every 28 days (4 >>> weeks) but in some cases i have jumps ( 35 days-or 5 weeks- and 42 >>> days -or 6 weeks). >>> >>> I would like to construct vertical gridlines every 28 days so as >>> to see easier the one- and/or two-week shifts. The solution mignt be >>> the >>> -xaxis- command but i do not know exactly how to fit it to the code >>> below >>> >>> >>> clear all >>> cd d:\ >>> input str8 (Austria Belgium ) >>> "2/11/08" "07/12/08" >>> "30/11/08" "04/01/09" >>> "28/12/08" "01/02/09" >>> "25/01/09" "01/03/09" >>> "22/02/09" "29/03/09" >>> "22/03/09" "26/04/09" >>> "19/04/09" "24/05/09" >>> "17/05/09" "21/06/09" >>> "14/06/09" "19/07/09" >>> "12/07/09" "16/08/09" >>> "09/08/09" "13/09/09" >>> "06/09/09" "11/10/09" >>> "04/10/09" "08/11/09" >>> "01/11/09" "06/12/09" >>> "29/11/09" "03/01/10" >>> "27/12/09" "31/01/10" >>> "31/01/10" "28/02/10" >>> "28/02/10" "28/03/10" >>> "28/03/10" "25/04/10" >>> "25/04/10" "23/05/10" >>> "23/05/10" "20/06/10" >>> "20/06/10" "18/07/10" >>> "18/07/10" "15/08/10" >>> "15/08/10" "12/09/10" >>> "12/09/10" "10/10/10" >>> "10/10/10" "07/11/10" >>> "07/11/10" "05/12/10" >>> "05/12/10" "02/01/11" >>> "01/01/11" "30/01/11" >>> "30/01/11" "27/02/11" >>> "27/02/11" "27/03/11" >>> "27/03/11" "24/04/11" >>> "24/04/11" "22/05/11" >>> "22/05/11" "19/06/11" >>> "19/06/11" "17/07/11" >>> "17/07/11" "14/08/11" >>> "14/08/11" "11/09/11" >>> "11/09/11" "09/10/11" >>> "09/10/11" "06/11/11" >>> >>> end >>> gen dAustria = date(Austria, "DM20Y") >>> gen dBelgium = date(Belgium, "DM20Y") >>> >>> gen dA2 = dAustria - dAustria[_n-1] >>> gen dB2 = dBelgium - dBelgium[_n-1] >>> gen Aus= 10 >>> gen Bel = 9 >>> gen t10 = (dAustria + dAustria[_n-1]) / 2 >>> gen t9 = (dBelgium + dBelgium[_n-1]) / 2 >>> >>> scatter Aus dAustria, xsize(20) ysize(8) c(l l)|| scatter Bel >>> dBelgium , c(l l) || // >>> scatter Aus t10, ms(none) mla(dA2) mlabpos(910) || /// >>> scatter Bel t9 , ms(none) mla(dB2) mlabpos(910) >>> yla(9 "Belgium" 10 "Austria" , ang(h)) xla(, format(%td)) >>> legend(off) >>> >> >> * >> * For searches and help try: >> * http://www.stata.com/help.cgi?search >> * http://www.stata.com/support/statalist/faq >> * http://www.ats.ucla.edu/stat/stata/ >> > * * For searches and help try: * http://www.stata.com/help.cgi?search * http://www.stata.com/support/statalist/faq * http://www.ats.ucla.edu/stat/stata/

**Follow-Ups**:**Re: st: additional lines in a plot***From:*Nick Cox <njcoxstata@gmail.com>

**References**:**st: additional lines in a plot***From:*stef salvez <loggyedy@googlemail.com>

**Re: st: additional lines in a plot***From:*Nick Cox <njcoxstata@gmail.com>

**Re: st: additional lines in a plot***From:*stef salvez <loggyedy@googlemail.com>

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