|Abstract:||The accuracy and availability of Global Navigation Satellite Systems (GNSS) has revolutionized navigation. As a result, world-wide, meter-level positioning is required for many applications. Unfortunately, satellite navigation signals are not available in all environments. To address this issue, researchers have devoted much effort into investigating the use of image sequences for navigation. Many different image-aided navigation techniques have been demonstrated, each with varying assumptions, and most using ad-hoc techniques. This results in little information on how to apply image-aided techniques to problems with differing assumptions. The goal of this article is to characterize the properties of various forms of image-aided navigation. Once the observability is established, additional measurements that can augment weak areas are presented and discussed. The limitations of current image-aided navigation techniques are shown to require additional measurements from a non-homogeneous sensor for reliable, long-term navigation.|
|Published in:||NAVIGATION, Journal of the Institute of Navigation, Volume 58, Number 2|
|Pages:||127 - 139|
|Cite this article:||
Veth, M. J., "Navigation Using Images, A Survey of Techniques", NAVIGATION, Journal of The Institute of Navigation, Vol. 58, No. 2,
2011, pp. 127-139.
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