Saturday, 23 August 2014
Leica Geosystems today announced additional features for the Leica mojoMINI and Leica mojo3D to further enhance product usability and compatibility. Upgrades include an improved look and feel of the mojoMINI display, data import and export for the Leica mojo3D and an extra lightbar option for both products. The 4.3 inch touch screen has undertaken several modifications. It now displays the speed on the main screen in km/h and mph to assist customers without a speed compensated rate control. Additionally the menu buttons vanish after 20 seconds of inactivity to provide a full screen view of the field. With a simple touch of the screen the buttons re-appear instantly. The Leica mojoMINI now offers two lightbar modes: the traditional cross track only lightbar and the Leica smart lightbar. Using the added cross track lightbar mode farmers can customize the distance from the line which is represented by each lightbar segment. Whereas the established Leica smart lightbar provides an easy to follow path to the line. For more flexibility the new WAAS/EGNOS activation control allows farmers to choose the use of
WAAS and EGNOS satellites or to deactivate them, if desired. Plus, the added support for kml files
gives users of the Leica mojoMINI the ability to export data of the most recent work, such as coverage,
boundary and wayline, for viewing in Google Earth or import into a Leica mojo3D. Read More

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Vector1 Media publishes Sensors & Systems (www.sensysmag.com), Informed Infrastructure (www.informedinfrastructure.com) and Asian Surveying & Mapping (ASM).  Each of these publications deal with the application of sensing and modeling for different scales of geography. Sensors & Systems explores global change, Informed Infrastructure examines smart city applications and technology, and ASM covers geospatial technology application in Asia-Pacific.

Comments

  • surveyor 04.11.2011 19:37
    There are steps that are being taken by many surveyors as a community which stand ...

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  • Jake 30.08.2011 07:47
    Maybe they should ask Western Australia GIS users what they think of SLIP before ...

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