I had a paper in last year's PharmaSUG, explained how this can
be done with Javameta driver. The solution is all SAS based,
no other software package needed:
On Tue, 12 Feb 2008 06:49:53 -0800, RolandRB <rolandberry@HOTMAIL.COM>
>On Feb 12, 3:44 pm, "Richard A. DeVenezia" <rdevene...@wildblue.net>
>> RolandRB wrote:
>> > I am going to produce output something along the lines of what is
>> > shown at this web site......
>> > .....but the solution will be an html solution, initially, so the page
>> > will become as long as it needs to to show all the information, rather
>> > than paginated output that the examples show. How do I make a page get
>> > longer and longer as needed using annotate for html? I can't think of
>> > a way of doing that.
>> > Roland
>> Do you want just one graph object as the output of multiple PROCs ?
>> Perhaps a GREPLAY into an object when YPIXELS is set very large.
>> Do you want multiple graph objects output at different intervals, perhaps
>> even after the html has been 'closed' one or more times previously ?
>> Look into NO_TOP_MATTER and NO_BOTTOM_MATTER modifiers of the BODY=
>> of the ODS HTML statement.
>> You usually annotate during the creation of the graphical output.
>> existant graphical output is possible but much more esoteric. The are
>> techniques methods available to licensees of SAS/Graph:
>> Image Data Model class
>> PIC* functions
>> GANNO Proc
>> IMAGE function
>> HTML variable
>> The use of ACTIVEX or JAVA device drivers will also let you create highly
>> clickable/tweakable graphical output.
>> Richard A. DeVeneziahttp://www.devenezia.com/
>Certainly, Java might be a possibility. There is no requirement that
>it has to be all done in SAS. Do you know of a Java solution free on
>the web that presents data such as is done for the PPD patient
>profiler except that the graphics display can be scrolled?
>I am most interested in their last example though, as I said, I don't
>want it paginated if it can't all fit on one page. I want to scroll
>instead. I guess it will depend to a large degree on Java's graphical