35986841_10216840653711318_1105697261150535680_n

Essentials of Positioning and Location Technology \ Bartlett, David

By: Bartlett, David
Material type: TextTextSeries: The Cambridge Wireless Essentials Series: Publisher: Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2013Edition: 1st edDescription: 1 online resource (214 p.)ISBN: 0511843860; 9780511843860; 9781299403314; 129940331xSubject(s): Location-based services | Mobile geographic information systemsGenre/Form: Electronic booksAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Essentials of Positioning and Location TechnologyDDC classification: 620.0011 LOC classification: TK5105.65 .B37 2013Online resources: Connect to this resource online | Connect to this resource online (off-campus access)
Contents:
Cover; Contents; 1 Introduction; 1.1 A brief historical perspective; 1.2 What is meant by location or positioning?; 1.3 Describing a position; 1.4 Location as a context for applications; 1.5 Techniques for determining the position of an object; 1.5.1 Observations of the natural world; 1.5.2 Celestial observations; 1.5.3 Using radio signals; 1.5.4 Inertial techniques; 1.5.5 Contextual; 2 Coordinate systems; 2.1 Latitude and longitude; 2.1.1 A simple definition; 2.1.2 But it's not as simple as this; 2.1.3 Systems of latitude and longitude; 2.1.4 The global TRF; 2.1.5 TRFs for regional use
2.1.6 So what about height?2.2 Cartesian coordinate systems; 2.2.1 Cartesian coordinates for global positioning; 2.2.2 Transverse Mercator map projections; 2.2.3 Arbitrary Cartesian coordinate systems; 2.3 Inertial coordinate frame; 2.4 Describing direction and orientation; 2.4.1 Simple direction on a plane surface (e.g. map); 2.4.2 Direction in three dimensions; 2.4.3 Describing orientation: Euler angles; 2.4.4 Direction cosines; 2.4.5 Quarternions; 3 Satellite positioning (GNSS); 3.1 Introduction to satellite positioning; 3.2 Brief description of how GPS works; 3.2.1 Simple overview
3.2.2 Satellite infrastructure and architecture3.2.3 GPS signals; 3.2.4 Receiver operation; 3.2.5 Navigation message, almanac and ephemeris; 3.2.5.1 General structure; 3.2.5.2 The TLM (telemetry word); 3.2.5.3 HOW (handover word); 3.2.5.4 Week number and TOW (time of week); 3.2.5.5 Subframe 1: clock correction data; 3.2.5.6 Subframes 2 and 3: ephemeris; 3.2.5.7 Subframe 4: almanac and special messages; 3.2.5.8 Subframe 5: almanac; 3.2.6 Location computation; 3.2.6.1 Satellite positions; 3.2.6.2 Calculating receiver position; 3.2.6.3 Calculating receiver velocity
3.2.7 Time management and clocks3.3 High precision GPS systems; 3.3.1 Differential GPS; 3.3.2 Carrier phase tracking; 3.3.3 RTK GPS; 3.4 Assisted GPS; 3.4.1 Introduction; 3.4.2 Satellite information to assist acquisition and TTFF; 3.4.3 Using cellular network signals to improve TTFF; 3.5 Brief descriptions of other GNSSs; 3.5.1 GLONASS; 3.5.2 Galileo; 3.5.3 Compass; 3.5.4 Regional satellite navigation systems; 3.5.5 Summary of GNSS spectrum allocations; 4 Radiolocation technologies; 4.1 Angle of arrival; 4.1.1 Principle of angle of arrival; 4.1.2 Measuring the angle of arrival
4.1.3 Advanced techniques for AOA4.2 Received signal strength (RSSI) to determine distance; 4.3 Time-of-flight range measurement; 4.4 Time of arrival; 4.5 Time difference of arrival; 4.5.1 Basic TDOA system; 4.5.2 Synchronising fixed devices; 4.5.3 Alternative approach for solving the equations; 4.6 Measuring signal arrival time; 4.6.1 Cross-correlation of broadband signal; 4.6.2 Channel models; 4.6.3 Other advanced techniques; 4.6.4 Phase measurements; 4.7 Positioning using cellular mobile networks; 4.7.1 Background to mobile cellular positioning; 4.7.2 Satellite positioning
In: Safari books onlineSummary: Uses real-world examples to show how to optimise the performance of locating and positioning systems
Tags from this library: No tags from this library for this title. Log in to add tags.
    Average rating: 0.0 (0 votes)
Item type Current location Call number Status Date due Barcode
Books Books Centeral Library
Second Floor - Engineering & Architecture
620.0011 B.D.E 2013 (Browse shelf) Available 21861
Books Books Centeral Library
Second Floor - Engineering & Architecture
620.0011 B.D.E 2013 (Browse shelf) Available 21862

Includes bibliographical references and index

Cover; Contents; 1 Introduction; 1.1 A brief historical perspective; 1.2 What is meant by location or positioning?; 1.3 Describing a position; 1.4 Location as a context for applications; 1.5 Techniques for determining the position of an object; 1.5.1 Observations of the natural world; 1.5.2 Celestial observations; 1.5.3 Using radio signals; 1.5.4 Inertial techniques; 1.5.5 Contextual; 2 Coordinate systems; 2.1 Latitude and longitude; 2.1.1 A simple definition; 2.1.2 But it's not as simple as this; 2.1.3 Systems of latitude and longitude; 2.1.4 The global TRF; 2.1.5 TRFs for regional use

2.1.6 So what about height?2.2 Cartesian coordinate systems; 2.2.1 Cartesian coordinates for global positioning; 2.2.2 Transverse Mercator map projections; 2.2.3 Arbitrary Cartesian coordinate systems; 2.3 Inertial coordinate frame; 2.4 Describing direction and orientation; 2.4.1 Simple direction on a plane surface (e.g. map); 2.4.2 Direction in three dimensions; 2.4.3 Describing orientation: Euler angles; 2.4.4 Direction cosines; 2.4.5 Quarternions; 3 Satellite positioning (GNSS); 3.1 Introduction to satellite positioning; 3.2 Brief description of how GPS works; 3.2.1 Simple overview

3.2.2 Satellite infrastructure and architecture3.2.3 GPS signals; 3.2.4 Receiver operation; 3.2.5 Navigation message, almanac and ephemeris; 3.2.5.1 General structure; 3.2.5.2 The TLM (telemetry word); 3.2.5.3 HOW (handover word); 3.2.5.4 Week number and TOW (time of week); 3.2.5.5 Subframe 1: clock correction data; 3.2.5.6 Subframes 2 and 3: ephemeris; 3.2.5.7 Subframe 4: almanac and special messages; 3.2.5.8 Subframe 5: almanac; 3.2.6 Location computation; 3.2.6.1 Satellite positions; 3.2.6.2 Calculating receiver position; 3.2.6.3 Calculating receiver velocity

3.2.7 Time management and clocks3.3 High precision GPS systems; 3.3.1 Differential GPS; 3.3.2 Carrier phase tracking; 3.3.3 RTK GPS; 3.4 Assisted GPS; 3.4.1 Introduction; 3.4.2 Satellite information to assist acquisition and TTFF; 3.4.3 Using cellular network signals to improve TTFF; 3.5 Brief descriptions of other GNSSs; 3.5.1 GLONASS; 3.5.2 Galileo; 3.5.3 Compass; 3.5.4 Regional satellite navigation systems; 3.5.5 Summary of GNSS spectrum allocations; 4 Radiolocation technologies; 4.1 Angle of arrival; 4.1.1 Principle of angle of arrival; 4.1.2 Measuring the angle of arrival

4.1.3 Advanced techniques for AOA4.2 Received signal strength (RSSI) to determine distance; 4.3 Time-of-flight range measurement; 4.4 Time of arrival; 4.5 Time difference of arrival; 4.5.1 Basic TDOA system; 4.5.2 Synchronising fixed devices; 4.5.3 Alternative approach for solving the equations; 4.6 Measuring signal arrival time; 4.6.1 Cross-correlation of broadband signal; 4.6.2 Channel models; 4.6.3 Other advanced techniques; 4.6.4 Phase measurements; 4.7 Positioning using cellular mobile networks; 4.7.1 Background to mobile cellular positioning; 4.7.2 Satellite positioning

Uses real-world examples to show how to optimise the performance of locating and positioning systems

There are no comments on this title.

to post a comment.

Click on an image to view it in the image viewer