;> >> If not, try that and see if the anomalous readings are hugely out. From my >> experience, that's normally the case. If so, the easiest thing is to drop >> them in the short term, unless you get too many and then you may need to be >> a bit fancier. If you do, wo
Hi Graham, PS The only test data I have been able to find for the XCode Simulator is a bike ride in California which runs along giving a succession of GPS . It is quite useful, but naturally it doesn’t involve anomalies. You can make your own location simulations to run in the iOS simulator.
ove to hear the solution that you come up with. > > HTH, cheers > > Alan > > On 4 Nov 2020, at 3:30 am, Graham Samuel <mailto:livf...@mac.com>> wrote: > > From: Graham Samuel mailto:livf...@mac.com>> > To: How to use LiveCode <mailto:use-livecode@li
Seems to me if you are tracking linear movement, you need to average the trending values, say the last 5 or 10 reads, against a time base, and reject the ones outside an acceptable tolerance. You may reject some good data here and there, but something grossly outside tolerance should be pretty
> To: How to use LiveCode > Subject: Ideas on iOS GPS tracking needed > Message-ID: <6c855814-1850-4975-b185-1731efcd6...@mac.com> > Content-Type: text/plain; charset=utf-8 > > Sorry this is a bit long. > > For a long time I?ve been tinkering with an app that use
Sorry this is a bit long. For a long time I’ve been tinkering with an app that uses the GPS on iPhones to show how far ‘as the crow flies’ the user is from some base point, which is set before the journey starts. It’s intended for walkers and cyclists, and I was using a beta version in the