Navigation implements a design pattern that allows you to navigate through complex systems by means of "navigation chains". Each node in the navigation chain is represented as its own object, and can have any number of child links attached to it .
moving about in a digital collection
The process of going from one location to another within a Web Site and from one Web Site to another.
The process of displaying a sequence of screens, that is of "moving" from one screen to another. The user may use Standard Navigation, Fastpath Navigation or both.
The act of navigating; the act of passing on water in ships or other vessels; the state of being navigable.
The science or art of conducting ships or vessels from one place to another, including, more especially, the method of determining a ship's position, course, distance passed over, etc., on the surface of the globe, by the principles of geometry and astronomy.
Ships in general.
The technique and art of steering a vessel or aircraft along a prescribed course in order to reach a certain destination. A number of systems have been developed to achieve this goal, they involve both navigation and locating, e.g., Global Positioning (GPS), astronomical, Doppler, acoustic, hyperbolic etc.
the process of working out your position and accurately following a route.
Animal moves about using external cues to determine its position relative to a goal, see Homing, Kinesis, Orientation, Piloting, Taxis
spatial framework for marine or airborne survey data. Positional information is derived using one or more systems such as Syledis or GPS. In addition to absolute positioning, relative positioning is essential for computing the Eötvös correction in gravity processing. back
A device that uses GPS (Global Positioning System) to provide route mapping and directions
The management of sails, rudder, etc.; the mechanics of traveling by water; seamanship.
Travel over water.
Use of water specifically for the maintenance of navigation for commerce or trade. Excludes water used for recreational boat travel.
The process of establishing the course or heading of movement for all means of travel.
The process of transforming image coordinates (lines and elements) to earth coordinates (latitude and longitude) and vice versa.
the practice of using geometry, astronomy, and radio signals to track the position of a spacecraft relative to Earth, the stars, and its target in space
The process of calculating the earth coordinates (latitude and longitude) of remotely sensed data. Navigation requires an accurate knowledge of the position of the satellite in its orbit, the orientation of the satellite, and the scanning geometry of the instrument sensors.
A navigation file is a text file associated with a particular MIPS image which has the same name as the image but with a ".nav" extension. Information such as date, time, latitude, longitude, roll, pitch, heading, velocity, altitude, depth and left/right slant range distances are recorded for every line of data in the sonar image.
An activity, based on a mechanism provided by an active perceivable unit, by which a user can alter their focus of attention. If the new focus of attention is in a different perceivable unit, that unit becomes an active perceivable unit. One common form of this kind of mechanism is the link, a region within an active perceivable unit which can be activated by a suitable user action.
Refers to the shifting of keyboard focus from one view to another.
The movement of input focus from one user interface component to another via the mouse or the keyboard. Navigation by itself doesn't result in activation of a component or selection of an object. See also activation, keyboard focus, select.
The way to identify the current location, available target locations, and the path to follow from a current location to a target location within an information space.
the process of locating data for name resolution from among multiple name servers
Going around, from one location to another áŠ áˆ°áˆ³ View
A waterway that has been made navigable by the construction of artificial channels and locks.
Method of transporting commodities via waterways; usually refers to transportation on regulated waterways via a system of dams and locks.
a river rendered navigable by the use of weir s and locks