Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data consists of the U.S. Global Positioning System (GPS) and the Russian GLObal NAvigation Satellite System (GLONASS) (plus other international systems) data sets. The Global Positioning System, developed by the U.S. Department of Defense, has been fully operational since 1994. GPS consists of a constellation of 24 satellites and three active spares each traveling in a 12 hour circular orbit, 20,200 kilometers above the Earth. The satellites are positioned so that six are observable nearly 100 percent of the time from any point on the Earth. The GLObal NAvigation Satellite System (GLONASS), managed and deployed by the Russian Federation, is similar to the U. S. Global Positioning System (GPS) in terms of the satellite constellation, orbits, and signal structure. GNSS receivers detect, decode, and process signals from the GNSS satellites. The satellites transmit the ranging codes on two radio-frequency carriers, allowing the locations of GNSS r
N: 90.0 S: -90.0 E: 180.0 W: -180.0
|Temporal Extent:||Platform(s):||SATELLITES, Galileo, GLONASS, GPS, GROUND STATIONS, QZSS|
|Data Center(s):||NASA/GSFC/SED/ESD/GGL/CDDIS||Instrument(s):||COMPASSES, Galileo, GLONASS, GPS, GNSS RECEIVER, QZSS|
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|Project Short Name||Campaigns||Project Dates|
|IGS||No campaigns listed.||No dates provided.|
|Coverage Type||Zone Identifier||Geometry||Granule Representation|
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