|Project Name||Stars||Downloads||Repos Using This||Packages Using This||Most Recent Commit||Total Releases||Latest Release||Open Issues||License||Language|
|Map Matching||640||6||1||2 years ago||73||September 30, 2020||26||apache-2.0||Java|
|Map Matching based on GraphHopper|
|Geo||167||8||2||a month ago||34||March 04, 2023||17||lgpl-3.0||C#|
|A geospatial library for .NET|
|NuPIC demo app for geospatial anomaly detection.|
|Atlas||21||4 months ago||6||apache-2.0||CSS|
|🌎 Atlas is a set of APIs for looking up information about locations|
|Apertools||15||12 days ago||mit||Python|
|Utilities for SAR and InSAR processing|
|Geospatial Storytelling||14||6 years ago||1||mit||Python|
|Visualization of gps tracking data|
|Torgi||9||3 years ago||10||apache-2.0||HTML|
|Tactical Observation of RF GNSS Interference|
|Peridetic||8||4 months ago||mit||C++|
|Simple, precise, accurate and fast Geographic/Cartesian coordinate transformations via C++ header-only implementation.|
|Gps.net||5||6 years ago||lgpl-2.1||C#|
|A GPS framework for .Net, including device detection, diagnostics, emulators, and a NMEA protocol interpreter|
|Webcore Presence||3||4 years ago||Java|
Geospatial anomaly detection app using NuPIC.
Now, install the other python requirements for
pip install -r requirements.txt
To run, simply start the web server from the command line:
This will start a web server and load some initial sample data for viewing. Open
http://localhost:5000 in your browser to view and walk through the tracks.
You can create GPS tracks with many mobile applications and GPS trackers. Any GPS data in the GPX file format can be loaded into
nupic.geospatial (which runs it through NuPIC) and analyzed through the web browser. Here are a couple of popular apps you might use on your phone that produce GPX files:
You can convert one file or a directory full of GPX files into a format that is readable by
nupic.geospatial. To do this, run the script as shown below:
This will write out a file you can use as input for
./run.py (described below). For all options, run
Now that you have converted your GPX files into the proper format for
nupic.geospatial, there is another script to run them through NuPIC.
The input file could be converted GPX data (see above) or the results from the route simulator in the web app (see below). This script will automatically create sequences base on the timing of the input rows. If you don't want this behavior, you can negate it with the
--manual-sequence option, which will create sequences based upon the
name field of the input CSV file. There are several other options available for this command. Run
./run.py --help to see them all.
After running this script, the output data will be written
static/js/data.js, where the web server can load it into the browser. Now you can simply run
python server.py to start the server and view your analyzed data.
You can experiment with different routes without a GPS device by using the route simulator. It will generate geospatial data and run it through NuPIC while the server is running. Simply open
http://localhost:5000/simulate in your browser. Once you've created a route (or routes), you can either run them immediately through NuPIC with the "Build" button (at the top right of the screen), or you can save the tracks to a local file for running later with the
run.py script (see above).