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Satellite Radionavigation Systems

  • Herbert J. Kramer
Chapter

Abstract

Since 1994 the European Union (EU) has been pursuing a strategy aimed at enabling Europe to the development of a Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS). In early 1999 the EU proposed a strategy with the goal to design, implement and operate its own constellation of navigation satellites within a program by the name of Galileo (in honor of Galileo Galilei, Feb. 151564 – Jan. 8.1642, Italian astronomer and physicist, founder of experimental physics and astronomy). On March 29, 1999, the EU Transport Ministers endorsed the proposed Galileo program at a meeting in Brussels. Major reasons for Europe’s decision to build its own navigation system are:
  • Current dependence on navigation systems of GPS and GLONASS that are run by military organizations without any means of international control.

  • Europe wants its own civil-controlled navigation system for political and security reasons. To be in a position to compete for a fair share in a large global navigation and communication market. The commitment to build and operate the Galileo navigation system represents a strategic, economic, and technological venture for Europe.

  • The requirement for safety-critical application services. Galileo should be able to provide a service with a certifiable performance level (which neither independent satellite navigation system can presently do) to support multimodal traffic, sufficient in particular in civil aviation, marine navigation and road transport.

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Herbert J. Kramer
    • 1
  1. 1.GilchingGermany

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