Screenshot of Orbit-Vis V2.0 showing the numerical and visual displays.
|Type||Orbital mechanics/Space simulator|
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Orbit-Vis is an orbit simulation program which is designed to allow users to simulate a satellite in any orbit around the Earth, and to give the user data on the position and motion of the satellite in both visual and numerical form. It is based on information from the book 'Satellite Orbits - Models, Methods and Applications',[not in citation given] and is an example of an orbit propagation program utilising the Kepler Two-body problem for solving elliptical orbits.[not in citation given]
It uses the Graphics Device Interface to display the calculated orbit as it progresses.
The program features two major parts - the input and numerical display window, in which the user can enter a desired Apogee and Perigee and press the 'Launch!' button to begin the simulation, and which displays the numerical properties of the orbit in real time, and also the visual display, which consists of a sizeable window displaying the Earth and the orbiting object to scale. Also featured is a control panel which allows the user to manipulate the display window in real time.
The graphical display features double-buffering and the ability to update the inputs while the simulation is running, along with a moveable viewpoint and the ability to pause the simulation.
Version 2.0 also fixed various bugs and cleared up the interface.
Others articles of the Topics Space AND Astronomy : Detecting Earth from distant star-based systems, Generic object of dark energy
Others articles of the Topic Space : Detecting Earth from distant star-based systems, Aliya Prokofyeva, Generic object of dark energy
Others articles of the Topic Astronomy : Cosmology, AT 2018pw, Northern Virginia Astronomy Club, Iapetus (moon), September 23, 2017 star sign prophecy, Detecting Earth from distant star-based systems, Celestial event
- Two-body problem
- Orbit determination
- Satellite Orbits - Models, Methods and Applications by Oliver Montenbruck and Eberhard Gill
- Orbital mechanics
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