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7

You can do this using QGIS and OpenStreetMap data, so OpenSource/Open data and free to use. The process includes several steps. Using the online QGIS documentation can help you for the steps. When you are stuck, post another question here. Don't forget to critically reflect how accurate the data is (I propose OpenStreetMap) - however, I guess for the kind of ...


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With QGIS you can use the following processing tools: GPS route as input: Densify by interval (add vertices every 1 m) Extract vertices (create a point layer from the vertices) With country border and extracted vertices (from above): Align points to features (to get distance between each point and border) Basic statistics for fields with distance field as ...


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You can use the select by location tool to select all points that fall inside the polygon. Set the points as input, select are within and the polygon as By comparing to the features from (see screenshot). You can than right click on the point layer / export / Save Selected Features As… and choose MS Office Open XML Table as output format to save only the ...


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There is an open source project called RTKLIB (github) which essentially is a software-defined GNSS receiver. It primarily deals with differential calculations (RTK) where you use two receivers in tandem but is also able to compute a position from a single antenna/receiver. You just need a hardware receiver that can output raw GNSS observations (like the u-...


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