public abstract class Stereographic extends MapProjection
This implementation, and its subclasses, provides transforms for six cases of the stereographic projection:
"Oblique_Stereographic"(EPSG code 9809), alias
"Double_Stereographic"in ESRI software
"Stereographic"in ESRI software (NOT EPSG code 9809)
"Polar_Stereographic"(EPSG code 9810, uses a series calculation for the inverse)
"Polar_Stereographic (variant B)"(EPSG code 9829, uses a series calculation for the inverse)
"Stereographic_North_Pole"in ESRI software (uses iteration for the inverse)
"Stereographic_South_Pole"in ESRI software (uses iteration for the inverse)
projections are "double" projections involving two parts: 1) a conformal
transformation of the geographic coordinates to a sphere and 2) a spherical
Stereographic projection. The EPSG considers both methods to be valid, but
considers them to be a different coordinate operation methods.
"Stereographic" case uses the USGS equations of Snyder.
This employs a simplified conversion to the conformal sphere that
computes the conformal latitude of each point on the sphere.
"Oblique_Stereographic" case uses equations from the EPSG.
This uses a more generalized form of the conversion to the conformal sphere; using only
a single conformal sphere at the origin point. Since this is a "double" projection,
it is sometimes called the "Double Stereographic". The
is used in New Brunswick (Canada) and the Netherlands.
"Double_Stereographic" names are
used in ESRI's ArcGIS 8.x product. The
name is the EPSG name for the later only.
WARNING: Tests points calculated with ArcGIS's
are not always equal to points calculated with the
However, where there are differences, two different implementations of these equations
(EPSG guidence note 7 and
libproj) calculate the same values as we do. Until these
differences are resolved, please be careful when using this projection.
"latitude_of_origin" parameter is
supplied and is not consistent with the projection classification (for example a latitude
different from ±90° for the polar case), then the oblique or polar case will be
automatically inferred from the latitude. In other words, the latitude of origin has
precedence on the projection classification. If ommited, then the default value is 90°N
"Polar_Stereographic" and 0° for
Polar projections that use the series equations for the inverse calculation will
be little bit faster, but may be a little bit less accurate. If a polar
"latitude_of_origin" is used for
"Stereographic", the iterative
equations will be used for inverse polar calculations.
"Polar Stereographic (variant B)",
"Stereographic_South_Pole" cases include a
This parameter sets the latitude with a scale factor equal to the supplied
scale factor. The
"Polar Stereographic (variant A)" receives its
"latitude_of_origin" parameter value from the hemisphere of the
(i.e. the value is forced to ±90°).
|Modifier and Type||Class and Description|
centralMeridian, en0, en1, en2, en3, en4, excentricity, excentricitySquared, falseEasting, falseNorthing, globalScale, invertible, isSpherical, latitudeOfOrigin, LOGGER, scaleFactor, semiMajor, semiMinor, SKIP_SANITY_CHECKS
|Modifier and Type||Method and Description|
Compares the specified object with this map projection for equality.
Returns the parameter descriptors for this map projection.
checkReciprocal, getParameterValues, getSourceDimensions, getTargetDimensions, getToleranceForAssertions, hashCode, inv_mlfn, inverse, inverseTransformNormalized, mlfn, orthodromicDistance, resetWarnings, transform, transform, transform, transformNormalized
createTransformedShape, derivative, derivative, ensureNonNull, formatWKT, getName, isIdentity, needCopy, normalizeAngle, rollLongitude, transform, transform, transform
public ParameterDescriptorGroup getParameterDescriptors()
MapProjection.getParameterValues(), as well as arguments checking.
public boolean equals(Object object)
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