Safe Haskell  None 

Language  Haskell2010 
An Ellipsoid is a reasonable best fit for the surface of the Earth over some defined area. WGS84 is the standard used for the whole of the Earth. Other Ellipsoids are considered a best fit for some specific area.
Synopsis
 data Helmert = Helmert {
 cX, cY, cZ :: Length Double
 helmertScale :: Dimensionless Double
 rX, rY, rZ :: Dimensionless Double
 inverseHelmert :: Helmert > Helmert
 type ECEF = Vec3 (Length Double)
 applyHelmert :: Helmert > ECEF > ECEF
 class (Show a, Eq a) => Ellipsoid a where
 majorRadius :: a > Length Double
 flatR :: a > Dimensionless Double
 helmert :: a > Helmert
 helmertToWSG84 :: a > ECEF > ECEF
 helmertFromWSG84 :: a > ECEF > ECEF
 data WGS84 = WGS84
 data LocalEllipsoid = LocalEllipsoid {}
 flattening :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double
 minorRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Length Double
 eccentricity2 :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double
 eccentricity'2 :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double
 normal :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double
 latitudeRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double
 meridianRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double
 primeVerticalRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double
 isometricLatitude :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Angle Double
 type Vec3 a = (a, a, a)
 type Matrix3 a = Vec3 (Vec3 a)
 add3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d a)
 scale3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Quantity d' a > Vec3 (Quantity (d * d') a)
 negate3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d a)
 transform3 :: Num a => Matrix3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d' a) > Vec3 (Quantity (d * d') a)
 invert3 :: Fractional a => Matrix3 (Quantity d a) > Matrix3 (Quantity ((d * d) / ((d * d) * d)) a)
 trans3 :: Matrix3 a > Matrix3 a
 dot3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d1 a) > Vec3 (Quantity d2 a) > Quantity (d1 * d2) a
 cross3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d1 a) > Vec3 (Quantity d2 a) > Vec3 (Quantity (d1 * d2) a)
Helmert transform between geodetic reference systems
The 7 parameter Helmert transformation. The monoid instance allows composition.
Helmert  

inverseHelmert :: Helmert > Helmert Source #
The inverse of a Helmert transformation.
type ECEF = Vec3 (Length Double) Source #
Earthcentred, Earthfixed coordinates as a vector. The origin and axes are not defined: use with caution.
applyHelmert :: Helmert > ECEF > ECEF Source #
Apply a Helmert transformation to earthcentered coordinates.
Ellipsoid models of the Geoid
class (Show a, Eq a) => Ellipsoid a where Source #
An Ellipsoid is defined by the major radius and the inverse flattening (which define its shape), and its Helmert transform relative to WGS84 (which defines its position and orientation).
The inclusion of the Helmert parameters relative to WGS84 actually make this a Terrestrial Reference Frame (TRF), but the term Ellipsoid will be used in this library for readability.
Minimum definition: majorRadius
, flatR
& helmert
.
Laws:
helmertToWGS84 = applyHelmert . helmert helmertFromWGS84 e . helmertToWGS84 e = id
majorRadius :: a > Length Double Source #
:: a  
> Dimensionless Double  Inverse of the flattening. 
Instances
Ellipsoid LocalEllipsoid Source #  
Defined in Geodetics.Ellipsoids majorRadius :: LocalEllipsoid > Length Double Source # flatR :: LocalEllipsoid > Dimensionless Double Source # helmert :: LocalEllipsoid > Helmert Source # helmertToWSG84 :: LocalEllipsoid > ECEF > ECEF Source # helmertFromWSG84 :: LocalEllipsoid > ECEF > ECEF Source #  
Ellipsoid WGS84 Source #  
Ellipsoid OSGB36 Source #  
The WGS84 geoid, major radius 6378137.0 meters, flattening = 1 / 298.257223563 as defined in "Technical Manual DMA TM 8358.1  Datums, Ellipsoids, Grids, and Grid Reference Systems" at the National GeospatialIntelligence Agency (NGA).
The WGS84 has a special place in this library as the standard Ellipsoid against which all others are defined.
data LocalEllipsoid Source #
Ellipsoids other than WGS84, used within a defined geographical area where they are a better fit to the local geoid. Can also be used for historical ellipsoids.
The Show
instance just returns the name.
Creating two different local ellipsoids with the same name is a Bad Thing.
Instances
Eq LocalEllipsoid Source #  
Defined in Geodetics.Ellipsoids (==) :: LocalEllipsoid > LocalEllipsoid > Bool # (/=) :: LocalEllipsoid > LocalEllipsoid > Bool #  
Show LocalEllipsoid Source #  
Defined in Geodetics.Ellipsoids showsPrec :: Int > LocalEllipsoid > ShowS # show :: LocalEllipsoid > String # showList :: [LocalEllipsoid] > ShowS #  
Ellipsoid LocalEllipsoid Source #  
Defined in Geodetics.Ellipsoids majorRadius :: LocalEllipsoid > Length Double Source # flatR :: LocalEllipsoid > Dimensionless Double Source # helmert :: LocalEllipsoid > Helmert Source # helmertToWSG84 :: LocalEllipsoid > ECEF > ECEF Source # helmertFromWSG84 :: LocalEllipsoid > ECEF > ECEF Source # 
flattening :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double Source #
Flattening (f) of an ellipsoid.
eccentricity2 :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double Source #
The eccentricity squared of an ellipsoid.
eccentricity'2 :: Ellipsoid e => e > Dimensionless Double Source #
The second eccentricity squared of an ellipsoid.
Auxiliary latitudes and related Values
normal :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double Source #
Distance from the surface at the specified latitude to the
axis of the Earth straight down. Also known as the radius of
curvature in the prime vertical, and often denoted N
.
latitudeRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double Source #
Radius of the circle of latitude: the distance from a point at that latitude to the axis of the Earth.
meridianRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double Source #
Radius of curvature in the meridian at the specified latitude.
Often denoted M
.
primeVerticalRadius :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Length Double Source #
Radius of curvature of the ellipsoid perpendicular to the meridian at the specified latitude.
isometricLatitude :: Ellipsoid e => e > Angle Double > Angle Double Source #
The isometric latitude. The isometric latitude is conventionally denoted by ψ (not to be confused with the geocentric latitude): it is used in the development of the ellipsoidal versions of the normal Mercator projection and the Transverse Mercator projection. The name "isometric" arises from the fact that at any point on the ellipsoid equal increments of ψ and longitude λ give rise to equal distance displacements along the meridians and parallels respectively.
Tiny linear algebra library for 3D vectors
add3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d a) Source #
Add two vectors
scale3 :: Num a => Vec3 (Quantity d a) > Quantity d' a > Vec3 (Quantity (d * d') a) Source #
Multiply a vector by a scalar.
transform3 :: Num a => Matrix3 (Quantity d a) > Vec3 (Quantity d' a) > Vec3 (Quantity (d * d') a) Source #
Multiply a matrix by a vector in the Dimensional type system.
invert3 :: Fractional a => Matrix3 (Quantity d a) > Matrix3 (Quantity ((d * d) / ((d * d) * d)) a) Source #
Inverse of a 3x3 matrix.