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.
How do you use the Arrow 100 for Archeology? Swedish monasteries represent an important part of the country's history and culture. Yet in Sweden, many of the old monasteries from hundreds of years ago have been lost. Swedish historians at Åsklosterprojektet used the Eos Arrow 100 GNSS receiver and ground-penetrating radar to uncover nearly a dozen buried structures.
Students from Dalhousie University used the Arrow 100 for urban forestry. In just one weekend, students mapped over 2,000 trees on personal mobile devices. Using iOS and Android phones and tablets, with Esri's Collector for ArcGIS and Arrow 100 GNSS receivers, the students were able to create a high-accuracy tree inventory and, afterwards, help the Town of Bridgewater assess tree health for sustainable planning.
The city of Montreal was able to increase pesticide treatment efficiency by 6,300% over 5 years in part thanks to Arrow 100 Submeter GNSS receivers, Collector for ArcGIS, iPads, and an increase in labor force. Here's the challenge they faced against the emerald ash borer.
Wetland Surveys Ireland (WSI) uses Arrow 100 GPS / GNSS receivers, Esri Collector for ArcGIS, and iOS devices to influence environmental policy in Ireland. The team at WSI is able to measure and monitor the growth or deterioration of Sphagnum mosses, enabling them to create highly accurate maps of the healthiest or poorest-health boglants — so policymakers can act quickly to save Europe's last remaining boglands.
Irish Surveyor Monitors Europe's Last Remaining Peatlands with Low-Cost, High-Accuracy Toolkit Based on Collector for ArcGIS and Eos Arrow 100 GNSS Receiver
Ireland—the name is synonymous with lush green wetlands and raised bogs, sometimes also called peatlands. But in a country noted for its lush greenery, only one percent of the national raised bog landscape remains in a near natural state.
Northumbrian Water covers a 2.7M-person service area including rugged and rural terrain. See how they used the Arrow receiver to map their assets and boundaries in the Eos September 2017 issue. Plus, learn how to set up mock locations with Collector for ArcGIS.
Tucked away in rural England, Northumbrian Water was looking for a technology kit that could improve its asset data. The water utility was on a tight budget and had limited staff, who needed an intuitive solution. By deploying the Arrow 100 receiver, Northumbrian Water was able to tap into the European EGNOS SBAS for differential corrections, collect high-accuracy data with Collector for ArcGIS, and increase internal confidence in asset data while keeping costs low.