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AIRBORNE KINEMATIC GPS POSITIONING FOR PHOTOGRAMMETRY THE DETERMINATION OF THE CAMERA EXPOSURE ... - page 10 / 11

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the camera mount, magnitude of the angles (generally less than 2o), and the fact that the rotations are being treated in a purely analytical application.

The combined rotation matrix would transform survey coordinates to photo coordinates. Since the spatial offsets are measured in the photo system, the transpose of the combined

matrix is required.

The

product

of

the

transposed

matrix

times

the

spatial

offset

vector

yields

values

for

the

spatial

offsets

in the survey system. algebraically added to

The spatial offsets may the interpolated position

now be of the antenna

position at the time of exposure.

The result

coordinates for the exposure station and estimates for the position precision.

the

is a set of associated

GPS

REFERENCES

American Society of Photogrammetry, (1980), Manual of Photogrammetry, Fourth Edition, Banta Publishing Company, New York, New York.

Coker, Clayton, and Clynch, James R., and Brock, Chris, (1989), "Calibration of the Exposure Status Signal from the Wild RC20 Aerial Camera," Technical Report, Applied Research Laboratories, The University of Texas, Austin, Texas.

Hamilton, Walter Clark, (1964), Statistics in Physical Science, The Ronald Press Company, New York, New York.

King, Michael and Durboraw, I. Newton III, (1988), "A Detailed Description of Signal Processing in Motorola's Eagle GPS Receiver," Unpublished Proprietary Report, Motorola Inc., Tempe, Arizona.

Lapine, Lewis A., (1990), "Practical Photogrammetric Control By Kinematic GPS," GPS World, Vol. 1, No. 3, pp. 44-49.

Lapine, Lewis A., (1991), Analytical Calibration of the Airborne Photogrammetric System Using A Priori Knowledge of the Exposure Station Obtained from Kinematic Global Positioning System Techniques, University Microfilms International, Dissertation Information Services, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

Lucas, James R., (1989), "GPS-Assisted Phototriangulation Package (GAPP) User's Guide, Version 1.02," NOAA Technical Memorandum NOS CGS 2, Geodetic Information Center, NOAA, Rockville, Maryland.

Mader, Gerald L., (1992), Geodetic Survey Manual.

"OMNI 3.22 Users Guide," National

Merchant, Dean C., (1988), Analytical Photogrammetry Theory and Practice, Fourth Edition, Parts I and II, Department of Geodetic Science, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.

Spilker, J. J., Jr., (1980), "GPS Signal Structure and Performance Characteristics," Global Positioning System, Volume 1, Papers published in "Navigation," The Institute of Navigation, Washington, D.C.

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