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|Title: ||On the ionospheric impact of recent storm events on satellite-based augmentation systems in middle and low-latitude sectors.|
|Authors: ||Komjathy, Attila|
Mannucci, Anthony J.
|Keywords: ||Global Postitioning Satellite (GPS)|
total electron content
|Issue Date: ||9-Sep-2003 |
|Publisher: ||Pasadena, CA : Jet Propulsion Laboratory, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, 2003.|
|Citation: ||Institute of Navigation GPS 2003 Internatioanl Technical Meeting, Portland, Oregon, September 9-12, 2003.|
|Abstract: ||The Ionospheric correction algorithms have been characterized extensively for the mid-latitude region of the ionosphere where benign conditions usually exist. The United States Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) Wide Area Augmentation System (WAAS) for civil aircraft navigation is focused primarily on the Conterminous United States (CONUS). Other Satellite-based Augmentation Systems (SBAS) include the European Geostationary Navigation Overlay Service (EGNOS) and the Japanese Global Navigation Satellite System (MSAS). Researchers are facing a more serious challenge in addressing the ionospheric impact on navigation using SBAS in other parts of the world such as the South American region on India. At equatorial latitudes, geophysical conditions lead to the so-called Appleton-Hartree (equatorial) anomaly phenomenon, which results in significantly larger ionospheric range delays and range delay spatial gradients than is observed in the CONUS or European sectors. In this paper, we use GPS measurements of geomagnetic storm days to perform a quantitative assessment of WAAS-type ionospheric correction algorithms in other parts of the world such as the low-latitude Brazil and mid-latitude Europe. For the study, we access a world-wide network of 400+ dual frequency GPS receivers.|
|Appears in Collections:||JPL TRS 1992+|
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