Visit Eos at the 2018 Fall NEARC. We'll demonstrate how ArcGIS users can get high-accuracy location in Collector and Survey123 workflows on any device. Plus, you can get your hands on a real Arrow GNSS receiver. Here's how to find Eos in New York from late October to early November.
Join Eos at the 2018 NW GIS Conference. Meet our team, attend the high-accuracy GIS field solution workshop, and get your hands on an Arrow. Here's how to learn more and where and when to look for the Eos team in Washington state.
Visit Eos at the "global hub of the geospatial community" — 2018 INTERGEO. Get started on high-accuracy field location. It starts in the Eos booth. Here's how to find Eos (with floorplan!) and get your hands on the real Arrow GNSS receiver. The Arrow was the world's first Bluetooth submeter receiver capable of working with any device or app.
High-accuracy data collection has come a long way since the USA launched the first GNSS constellation, GPS, in the 1970s. Today, all you need to get started with submeter or centimeter data collection is a smart device, a collection app, and a GNSS receiver that works with both.
WaterOne in Kansas was stuck in a legacy technology mess. Their GNSS handhelds required time-consuming, end-of-day manual labor. And worse, the interfaces frustrated staff. The utility decided to swap the old technology in favor of a device-agnostic, web-GIS-first technology kit. By implementing the ArcGIS platform, deploying Arrow 200 GNSS receivers, and moving to a platform-based approach to information collection and sharing, WaterOne created an affordable, high-accuracy location solution that staff enjoyed using. Here's their story.
Unmanned air vehicles can collect tremendous data and imagery to produce high-precision orthophotos. But how can you set up your own GCPs to ensure precision and accuracy? This article from the Eos June 2017 issue explains how.
How to know if your mobile device GNSS accuracy is correct — or if your device is lying to you? It’s really cool when your mapping app displays the estimated accuracy of the GNSS receiver you are using. Conversely, there’s nothing more frustrating than your mapping app showing a GNSS estimated accuracy that is wrong .