Franson Gpsgate Serial Key
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Franson Gpsgate Serial Key
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2. Multiple virtual serial ports means that you can have more than one program receiving data from your GPS. With USB, or with a single real serial port for that matter, only one program can receive data from the GPS at a time.
Hard & Software has joined withFranson Technology AB, a software company located in Stockholm, Sweden to offer the Franson line of programming tools for applications using serial communications and GPS/GIS. These includeSerialTools, GPSGate, and GPSTools.
SerialTools version 2.0 provides full control of the serial port and adds the ability to create a Virtual Serial Port (VSP). Your application now may be used to communicate with external programs that normally would use a physical serial port to communicate with hardware devices. Virtual Serial Ports can be vital in the world of updating legacy software and hardware systems to interoperate via LANs, the Internet, or by using various wireless RF technologies. A VSP emulates a physical serial (RS-232 or other standard) in software. Your program creates a VSP that may then be transparently employed by another application as though connected to actual serial hardware. An example of a VSP in action is shown on my LocalComm/RemoteComm ActiveX controls with Virtual Serial Port page. Thus, it is practical to communicate over a wired or wireless network connection with a remote computer and to use a serial port on that remote PC just as though that port was physically connected to the local PC.
Similarly, there are commercial serial to Ethernet converters that inexpensively connect your PC to serial devices via a LAN. One example is SitePlayer (www.siteplayer.com) where the hardware cost is about $30 for an embeddable board. However, this low-cost hardware solution is limited by its reliance on Telnet to communicate with the Ethernet enabled serial device. This limits its access to either programs that are Winsock/Telnet capable, or to use with custom programmed applications that implement the Telnet connection. Thus, it may not easily work with existing applications where source code may not be available. However, the addition of a VSP with a reusable custom program to provide the Telnet interface would be simple to design and code.
SerialTools StandardUse for normal serial port access (class Serial.Port).SerialTools Standard Source CodeSource code to SerialTools Standard .NET (not ActiveX).SerialTools WebNormal serial port access from Internet Explorer (class Serial.Port).NEW! DevPak - Everything included developer license!One year developer license and improved support for all Franson products (including SerialTools).
Free 30 Day Trial Download! Complete the requested form and a evaluation license will be returned to you by email so that you can determine suitability for your applications using fully functional components. Contact me when you are ready to order or for consultation. Easy access to GPS position, speed and satellite information from Visual Basic, C# or Internet Explorer. Using the examples provided you will be up and running within minutes! Supports NMEA-0183. Vector map support for your applications. Draw polygons, polylines and ESRI shapefiles.Raster map support for your applications. Draw icons, lines, etc. on the map using geographic coordinates. Connect GPS to map. Zoom and rotate map. Draw objects on multiple layers. Use blank maps. Object oriented interface to the GPS. With GpsTools you get access to GPS position, satellites, speed and parsed NMEA 0183 datawithout needing to learn any low level serial protocol.Accessing the GPS is as easy as using any COM or .NET component.Automatic detection of GPS receivers connected via RS232 (serial port), Compact Flash, USB or Bluetooth. Platforms: GpsTools runs on Windows XP/2000/NT/ME/9x and Pocket PC/Windows CE.Both ActiveX and .NET is supported. Convert positions between different coordinate systems. Using the new custom grid and custom datum feature, almost all geographic coordinate system on Earth are supported!UTM, WGS84, NAD27, NAD83 and many national grids are predefined and very easy to use.Return to Software Downloads Return to Hard & Software
Garmin GPS Series.lvlib:Auto Configure Serial.viAuto configuration of the serial interface failed, most likely due to a framing error. Please re-run Initialize.vi. If the problem persists, restart your device and labVIEW and try again.Complete call chain: Garmin GPS Series.lvlib:Auto Configure Serial.vi Garmin GPS Series.lvlib:Initialize.vi
GPSGate has the ability to use "virtual serial ports" for input, which would obviate the need for MixW/Eltima VSPD. IOW, In GPSGate, you create a virtual serial port for its input, and then you can call out that serial port from GPSOut, and GPSGate should be able to read the input directly because you can attach multiple "devices" to a virtual serial port. Unfortunately, in my experience GPSOut doesn't seem to recognize the virtual serial ports created by GPSGate. Another GPSOut-like utility called XConn ( -downutility.asp#Ubi) does, but it only works with FSX.
For instance, I would create a virtual serial port in GPSGate like COM19 as the input, and then set Port=COM19 in FSUIPC4.ini. So far, GPSGate has not received a signal when I've tried that. I know it works though, because if I use XConn, I'll get a connection in GPSGate.
There is a project macosxvirtualserialport on Google code that provides a graphical wrapper around some of the features of a utility called socat. I'd recommend taking a look at socat if you see potential in the pseudo-tty route. I believe you could use socat to link a pipe from a Python program to a pseudo-tty.
I was unable to find a project or utility that implements the kernel side of an IOKit-based virtual serial interface, but I'd be surprised if there wasn't one hiding somewhere out there. Unfortunately, most of the answers I found to that question were like this, with the developer being told to get busy writing a kext.
A GPS device shows up to most systems as nothing more than a serial device -- a.k.a. a COM port if you're dealing with Windows, /dev/ttySx if you're in *nix. By definition, a serial port's specific duty is to stream data across a bus, one block at a time. So, it would then follow logically that if you want to emulate the presence of a GPS device, you should gather the data you're consuming and put it into a stream that somehow acts like an active serial port.
Receiving and merging data from two serial sources that transmits asynchronously is a challenge. There is a plethoria of error scenarios that can be encountered. Errors should of cource be handled according to the degree of severity they represent. They should never cause the program to crash. However, it can be difficult to foresee every possible error condition. Despite being subjected to extensive testing, the software might have vulnerabilities lurking in the shadows. Please send bug reports to ole.meyer at geo.uib.no.
Before getting into the specifics, it is worth mentioning three possible ways to interface to an iPad: wireless networking, Bluetooth and multiplexers. I decided to try the wireless networking route. I favored using a wireless network connection since I had this setup on my boat and it would have more range and better reliability than Bluetooth. Plus it is wireless. I looked at using a serial to wireless networking product (e.g. SerialIO's WiSnap product) connected to an AIS device to publish AIS data through a wireless connection; however this also involved some fairly serious fiddling to get it just right. While I did get this method to work, I can't say I recommend going this route unless you have a lot of experience with network administration. This method also had the downside that the AIS port only allowed one device to connect to the AIS data stream at a time. I wanted to be able to have multiple devices use the AIS data including an iPad and a PC.