#ifndef Robinson_h
#define Robinson_h
/**
* @file
* $Revision: 1.3 $
* $Date: 2008/05/09 18:49:25 $
*
* Unless noted otherwise, the portions of Isis written by the USGS are public
* domain. See individual third-party library and package descriptions for
* intellectual property information,user agreements, and related information.
*
* Although Isis has been used by the USGS, no warranty, expressed or implied,
* is made by the USGS as to the accuracy and functioning of such software
* and related material nor shall the fact of distribution constitute any such
* warranty, and no responsibility is assumed by the USGS in connection
* therewith.
*
* For additional information, launch
* $ISISROOT/doc//documents/Disclaimers/Disclaimers.html in a browser or see
* the Privacy & Disclaimers page on the Isis website,
* http://isis.astrogeology.usgs.gov, and the USGS privacy and disclaimers on
* http://www.usgs.gov/privacy.html.
*/
#include "TProjection.h"
#include
#include
namespace Isis {
class Pvl;
class PvlGroup;
/**
* @brief Robinson Map Projection
*
* This class provides methods for the forward and inverse equations of the
* Robinson map projection (for a sphere).
*
*
* The Robinson projection is a psuedo-cylindrical projection. It is neither an equal-area or
* conformal. The meridians become increasingly curved farther from the
* central meridian, however less curved than other psuedo-cylindrical projections. The poles
* are stretched into long straight lines, 0.5322 times as long as the equator. Parallels are
* straight parallel lines, equally spaced between 38 degrees north and south. Beyond 38 degrees,
* space between parallels decreases. Distortions are small between 45 degrees north and south,
* and within 45 degrees of the central meridian.
*
* The code was converted to C++ from the Fortran version given in John p. Snyders's paper,
* "The Robinson Projection - A Computation Algorithm". There are no analytical formulas for this
* projection. The projection is defined by values in a table indexed by latitude. A
* second-order interpolation is used for latitudes between table values. The interpolation used
* is Stirling's central difference formulat, using first and second differences only.
*
* This class inherits Projection and provides the two virtual methods SetGround (forward) and
* SetCoordinate (inverse) and a third virtual method, XYRange, for obtaining projection
* coordinate coverage for a latitude/longitude window.
*
* Please see the Projection class for a full accounting of all the methods
* available.
*
* @ingroup MapProjection
*
* @author 2012-12-20 Tracie Sucharski
*
* @internal
*/
class Robinson : public TProjection {
public:
Robinson(Pvl &label, bool allowDefaults = false);
~Robinson();
bool operator== (const Projection &proj);
QString Name() const;
QString Version() const;
bool SetGround(const double lat, const double lon);
bool SetCoordinate(const double x, const double y);
bool XYRange(double &minX, double &maxX, double &minY, double &maxY);
PvlGroup Mapping();
PvlGroup MappingLatitudes();
PvlGroup MappingLongitudes();
private:
QList m_pr;
QList m_xlr;
double m_centerLongitude; //!< The center longitude for the map projection
};
};
#endif