Difference between revisions of "Coordinate positioning"
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Latest revision as of 17:30, 13 March 2017

Besides the intrinsic and the conventional linear trackreferenced coordinate system, the RailTopoModel^{®} also allows to locate railway infrastructure elements using geodetic and geometric coordinate systems. The most known example in this case is the World Geodetic System WGS84 that is also used by the Global Navigation Satellite Systems like GPS or GALILEO. However, there is more than one geodetic coordinate system. Thus, the same infrastructure elements can be located with multiple coordinate systems, their correspondence being established in the model.
Contents
General
Geometric coordinates
A geometric coordinate system can either be a projected X, Y, Z coordinate system, or a λ, ϕ, h geodetic coordinate system, or even an X, Y(, Z) schematic plan coordinate system.
It could be read as "at coordinate X, Y, Z in the system [EPSG:xxxxx] [01/06/2014]". More information about the EPSG code as catalogue of geodetic positioning sytems is provided in the next main chapter.
Geometric coordinates are quite familiar in other models and data exchange formats, too. For implementation, RailTopoModel^{®} includes basic concepts for positioning defined within the Geography Markup Language GML.
Linear coordinates
The model integrates a link between the linear positioning system and the intrinsic positioning system. It supports the "conversion" of an element position associated with a number between 0 and 1 to a kilometric point on its reference system. In the shown example the middle of the track / linear NetElement is referenced with the mileage value of 122 kilometers.
EPSG Code
As there are a number of different coordinate reference systems with different parameter sets available, it is important to identify the coordinate system without ambiguity. The International Association of Oil & Gas Producers set up the EPSG (European Petroleum Survey Group) Geodetic Parameter Registry, which provides a unique code for every coordinate system. The websites http://spatialreference.org/ and http://www.epsgregistry.org/ can be used to obtain an overview about different coordinate systems by their EPSG code.
Examples
 EPSG code for World Geodetic System WGS84: urn:ogc:def:crs:EPSG::4326
 EPSG code for ETRS89 / ETRSTM32: urn:ogc:def:crs:EPSG::3044
 EPSG code for the height coordinate system DHHN92: urn:ogc:def:crs:EPSG::5783
Relevant classes in the RailTopoModel^{®}
The classes, used to define the location and positioning systems and their coordinates, are:
 PositioningSystem: This class defines the general concept of a Coordinate Reference System used for positioning.
 LinearPositioningSystem: This class defines a Linear Referencing System. It defines a start and an end coordinate.
 LinearAnchorPoints: this class describes the reference points within the linear reference system (Milestones, anomaly points like gaps and overlaps...) and their characteristics.
 LinearCoordinate: This class is used for providing a location expressed in a Linear Reference System (LRS).
 GeometricPositioningSystem: This class defines a Geometrical Reference System, so it allows to locate a resource with its geometrical coordinates (x, y, z or λ, ϕ, h). The class provides the parameter crsDefinition to define the Coordinate Reference System. This parameter shall be used to name the EPSG code and thus define all the relevant parameters of the coordinate system.
 GeometricCoordinate: This class defines the localization expressed in a geometrical (or geographical) Reference System, so it defines the coordinates (x, y, z or λ, ϕ, h).
 PositioningSystemCoordinate: This class represents a coordinate in either a geometric or linear reference system.
 IntrinsicCoordinate: This class allows associating an intrinsic coordinate coming from the topology network to another coordinate, either geographic or linear.
 AssociatedPositioningSystem: This class allows to group couples of coordinates to define the translation parameters between an external (geometric or linear) coordinate system and the element’s intrinsic coordinate system.
What you should have learned  

 
Navigation  
Home  ←  •  → 
Chapter  RailTopoModel^{®} Quick Start  RailTopoModel^{®} modelling concepts  RailTopoModel^{®} External References 
Section  Structure  Positioning  Object positioning in the network 
Subection  Coordinate positioning  Linear Positioning / referencing 