DPOS has low knowledge about availability CORS data on the period of observation. First day may have full files set, second day may have no data at all. It destroys a workflow because DPOS does not show table of data availability and hides some stages of data managment.
I agree that it decreases a functionality but it help to avoid an uncertainty.
One way to facilitate this would be logging with AFRM. I have that sort of thing set up on my permanent base, continuously logging with 3-hour file splits. Any interval that factors into 24 would yield a split at midnight. For my setup this allows me to pull and merge files of reasonably short duration for processing when needed, while being able to satisfy the OPUS "maximum 48 hours, not crossing UTC midnight more than once" condition for longer durations. Perhaps a bit of a roundabout solution for some situations...
Ok, I'm curious. How's cell coverage in your area of Alaska? Do you mostly work in the developed areas of Alaska? I'm in NC and I struggle with poor cell service in rural areas.Yep, as James mentioned both programs should do the trick. I was just now poking around at the options in NetView&Modem on my T-1. And if it's not set by default, I believe you can have it synchronize file creation to the epoch at the beginning/end of the nearest hour, so that it's not logging from, say 3:21 PM to 4:21 PM, but rather 3:00PM-4:00PM, etc.
My perma-base is a Topcon NET-G3A. So obviously I can't use NetView to enable the feature (or maybe I can... GREIS is just GRILL on steroids!), but I believe the functionality is essentially identical. I have used AFRM with my T-1, though rarely encounter the need to do so, hence my head-scratching about some of the details.
Oh boy... I'm based in Nome. Cell coverage in town and the immediate area has gotten quite decent these days. However if I have to hop over the mountains just a couple minutes north of town, or really a 10 minute drive in any direction, then I'm SOL. Some places work fine, but most are not even worth hoping for a good cell signal. I always have my T1 base and HPT435BT handy if I leave town even slightly just in case. (I just recently had to set some new subdivision corners down in an old gravel pit IN TOWN and I just couldn't get a signal without placing my phone on my head).Ok, I'm curious. How's cell coverage in your area of Alaska? Do you mostly work in the developed areas of Alaska? I'm in NC and I struggle with poor cell service in rural areas.