This new state-of-the-art OEM receiver board includes Septentrio’s innovative SECORX-S service, featuring always-on sub-decimeter accuracy without the need for additional correction subscriptions
Leuven, Belgium – December 1, 2020 - Septentrio, a leader in high-precision GNSS* positioning solutions, announces today the launch of AsteRx-m3 Sx OEM board. This new dual-antenna receiver combines Septentrio’s latest core GNSS technology with the SECORX-S sub-decimeter correction service, enabling convenient plug-and-play positioning. High-accuracy positioning is available directly out of the box as GNSS corrections are automatically streamed to the receiver. This significantly simplifies the user’s GNSS receiver set-up process and eliminates completely the hassle of corrections service subscription and maintenance. Corrections are delivered via internet or via L-band satellites ensuring sub-decimeter service even in remote locations where there is no easy internet access.
“With the AsteRx-m3 Sx we combine our latest GNSS innovations of the AsteRx-m3 family with the convenience of the SECORX-S always-on corrections, all in the same product”, commented Danilo Sabbatini, Product Manager at Septentrio. “This offers higher reliability and operational efficiency to our customers, at an even lower cost.”
With its dual antenna configuration AsteRx-m3 Sx offers heading information immediately from power-up allowing path optimization and fully informed navigation from mission start. Septentrio’s renowned GNSS+ algorithm suite ensures robust and reliable operation in challenging environments even in the presence of RF interference and under heavy vibrations.
AsteRx-m3 Sx offers lifelong** PPP-RTK sub-decimeter accuracy with fast convergence time in the US and Europe.
For more product details see septentrio.com/asterx-m3-sx or contact email@example.com.
* Global Navigation Satellite System including the American GPS, European Galileo, Russian GLONASS, Chinese BeiDou, Japan’s QZSS and India’s NavIC. These satellite constellations broadcast positioning information to receivers which use it to calculate their absolute position.
**Typical lifetime is 5 years