12-13-2018 03:44 AM
12-13-2018 06:13 AM
IMAGINE Autosync does already provide the means to process hundreds of input images. You dont have to run the tool one image at a time. So there should not be a need to use Spatial Modeler (at least not for the purposes described).
12-18-2018 11:46 PM
Thanks for the reply. I understand that autosync can process lots of images once, but that process can only do that with the 2D Transform Models, such as affine/polynomial etc.
Our data are satllite data with RPC file. If I put more than one image into autosync , and select with specific sensor model,and select the rpc. All of the images will use the SAME RPC, this is wrong.
That's why I want to use the Spatial Modeler to solve this problem.
12-19-2018 05:30 AM
That's not correct. In AutoSync you can pick a geometric model type to solve, but each model will be unique to each input image. So you can select to refine the RPC model type and it will update the RPC associated with each input image. Which of course assumes you have RPCs associated with each image - are the images already associated with RPCs, which would be the case with NITF or TIL formats? Or have you manually calibrated with the RPCs (which would be required for, say, DIMAP v2 formats)? There really would be no point in being able to input multiple images only to use the same geometric model on each (OK - I guess there's possibly some very limited cases where that might be needed, but it's certainly not the intent of IMAGINE AutoSync to limit in that fashion).
If this isn't working for you I would suggest getting in touch with your local Support group to work through it.
12-19-2018 07:55 PM
12-20-2018 07:15 AM
So long as your input data is already geometrically calibrated (which you state they are) then in the AutoSync Project Properties dialog you should be setting the Output Geometric Model Type to Same as Input Image (ROP/RPC). Like this:
Since for some reason that does not appear to be working for you I would recommend logging a Support ticket so that it can be investigated in more detail.