Grazer synchronizes GPX track files with images. In other words, it will display the location depicted in the image by analyzing the date when it was taken.
Grazer takes a GPX file and reads all elements of wptType, rteType and trkType from a specified file. After that, it scans all «hot folders» that you can specify (up to 4 for the current version), where your images are. The timestamp of each image is searched for in the list of all waypoints.
The best match, accounting for timezone shifts and a user-defined tolerance value, is written to the EXIF header of the image in the tags Exif.GPSInfo.GPSLongitude, Exif.GPSInfo.GPSLatitude and Exif.GPSInfo.GPSAltitude. The format used for the latitude and longitude values is the EXIF 2.2 standard rational type, expressed as dd/1 mm/1 ssss/100.
Grazer is the Swiss army knife of GPS photo analysis. It is a cross-platform application to analyze GPS-logged images or photos. You can analyze photos that you receive from your GEOFONs.
With Grazer, you can
– synchronize your photos and GPX-files directly to a world map.
– visualize geo coordinates as the EXIF-tags GPSLongitude, GPSLatitude and GPSAltitude.
– differentiate between photographed places.
– analyze images in large numbers, e.g. for large groups of photographs for a certain trip or image gallery.
– perform comparative analysis with other images, or analyze images with your own trip.
– create folders for a specific time span, to see how the photos look over time.
– monitor the status of your trip on a detailed map.
– send images to your GEOFON.
Grazer, Grazer OSG, GPS photo analysis, GPS photo sync, GPS-analysis, trip analysis
Melnic Foundation for Natural Sciences is a tax-exempt charitable organization under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code.
Donations to Melnic Foundation are tax-deductible as allowed by law.A. Field of the Invention
This invention relates to anti-fuse arrays, and more particularly, to an efficient method of forming narrow anti-fuse arrays in a large scale integration (LSI) chip.
B. Description of the Related Art
An anti-fuse is a device that forms an open circuit between its electrodes when programmed. In a typical anti-fuse array, one electrode of an array of anti-fuses is connected to the input pad of a cell in an LSI chip. The other electrode of the array of anti-fuses is connected to a pin of a programmed register. In this programmed state, the anti-fuse connects the pin of the programmed register to the input pad of the cell, such that the cell can receive a programmed signal from the pin of the programmed register. After programming, the anti-fuse stores its state.
FIG. 1 shows a typical anti-fuse array, including an array of anti-fuses 100, a programmed register 110, and a decoder 120. The decoder 120 selects a particular anti-fuse in the array 100. The decoder 120 receives a register address RA from an input pad 112 of
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You can use OSGEO Importer for this. See this tutorial on how to import GPS coordinates:
PROJECT SUMMARY (ABSTRACT) Asthma is a common chronic disease that has a substantial health and economic impact in the United States. Immunomodulation has been proposed as a key mechanism in the development of asthma, and administration of glucocorticoids is the most common asthma treatment. However, glucocorticoids have significant side effects, ranging from metabolic complications such as weight gain and dyslipidemia to adrenal suppression. A better understanding of the nature and source of the inflammatory cells in asthma is crucial to the development of more effective and targeted therapies for asthma. Asthma is often accompanied by structural changes of the lung that include smooth muscle cell proliferation and collagen deposition in the airway wall. A better understanding of the mechanisms involved in these structural changes in the asthmatic airway wall is also important. The underlying hypothesis of this proposal is that the asthmatic airway is primed for collagen synthesis and deposition, which leads to asthma. This hypothesis has implications for the role of lymphocytes in the structural changes, as well as the benefits of glucocorticoids in asthma. To test this hypothesis, I will study the role of the lymphocyte-derived chemokine CCL21/21 and its receptor CCR7 in structural changes in the asthmatic airway. I will measure the function of CCL21 in CCR7 knockout mice, and will test the effects of blocking CCL21/21-CCR7 interactions in asthmatic mice on myofibroblast growth, asthma severity and glucocorticoid use. The specific aims of this proposal are: 1) To determine the effect of CCL21/21 on myofibroblast growth and collagen expression in primary lung fibroblasts and fibroblast cell lines from asthmatic patients, and 2) To determine the effect of CCR7 deficiency on myofibroblast growth, collagen expression, and airway wall collagen deposition in the asthmatic airway. By using mouse and human cell models, this proposal will allow me to make a case for immune modulation of the
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Grazer is a free and open-source application to load and process GPX files and to create an easily searchable, shareable jpg file containing the GPX element «rteType» with the image geotag value. Grazer uses the Exif API to parse the data and save the GPX element information to the image Exif. If the GPX file has been created with Grazer, Grazer will always detect the timestamp and the user-defined tolerance of the time.
Grazer is a Python application. More information about Grazer can be found at:
I’m working with an Android app that does this. The app’s user will be able to create a GPX file with the waypoints he records. In order to enable the user to make a record (for instance, taking photos along a route while driving in an automatic car) the app gets the location of the user (its current position), makes a GPX file with the information of the waypoints and saves it to the SD card.
In order to make the app be more friendly to the users, they should be able to see (or at least have an indication of) the approximate time when these waypoints were taken.
I’m using the Grazer library to do that, as it supports Android 1.6, 1.7, 2.0 and 2.2.
However, in order to apply a filter to the images that will be displayed for each waypoint, you must use the waypoint taken from the file (rteType=3). If you use the (rteType=0) waypoint, the images are taken directly from the SD card and there is no way to apply a filter.
The question is, can you suggest me a way to do this? Is it possible to do it using Grazer, so I don’t have to do this in my Android app?
There is indeed no API available to do what you describe.
The GPX spec does not have such a thing as «hot folders» that would allow you to examine information for a particular date. It does not explicitly even allow you to examine «images captured on a particular day», instead it is supposed to be a generic «photo gallery».
The closest thing to «user-defined filter» is to use the «gtre» tags to
What’s New In?
This is a program written with Python 2.4 (using the SciPy 0.1.0 library), for GrazerXerox and Tagged Image File Format (TIFF) files. To begin, just press the «New» button, and a folder will appear. Select it, and name the folder GrazerXerox. It will then show you every image (of any type) that you have taken in this folder.
Automatically adjusts for timezone shifts, difference, and tolerance
Automatically detects and displays (in screen coordinates) the exact location in which the image was taken
Provides continuous loading of all images available, regardless of their name (filename or extension)
Allows you to specify a folder with images and waypoints, which will then display the location depicted in the image. (Up to 4 folders may be specified)
Supports the following image types:.PNG,.GIF,.JPG,.TIFF,.RAW, and.8BIM
Provides GPX format for import and export in XCEL (file extension.gpx)
Provides GPX format export, under the «Save» menu, for other imaging programs
Provides GPX format export for other types of text files, including plain text file (file extension.txt), HTML file (file extension.html) and XML format (file extension.xml)
After you have installed GrazerXerox, make sure you run the launcher, in order to specify which folders have images and the timezone (and tolerance) for these images.
Press the «OK» button to create a launcher, or select «Open» from the «File» menu. In the window that appears, select «New Launcher».
On the «Create Launcher» menu select «Save» to store the information in a launcher file.
In the window that appears, under «Use the following criteria to determine whether to load a Launcher», select «».
Select the folder(s) to load from the list. For every folder that you specify, GrazerXerox will attempt to load all images.
Save the launcher.
Under the «File» menu, select «Run» to run the launcher.
GrazerXerox Pro takes the place of GrazerXerox Launcher.
System Requirements For Grazer:
OS: Windows 7 / Vista / XP
Processor: Intel 2.4GHz or better
Memory: 2 GB RAM
Hard Drive: 2 GB available space
Graphics: Video card with 512MB available memory and Pixel Shader 2.0 support
DirectX: Version 9.0c
The best way to learn Blender is to try some tutorials and project. Read the manual before starting to work.