Qinertia, SBG Systems’ PPK software now supports third-party IMUs and offers a GNSS post-processing license covering all major GNSS receiversMay 4, 2020 Share this on SBG Systems’ popular INS/GNSS PPK software called Qinertia now covers all surveyors’ projects by offering a license dedicated to GNSS post-processing. Open to the world, Qinertia supports all major GNSS receivers and is now open to third-party IMUs. Qinertia, the new standard for Post-processing, is now open to all IMUs and GNSS Qinertia has been designed to offer a comprehensive suite of post-processing software to the geospatial world. It accepts all major GNSS manufacturers, and supports proprietary protocols from Novatel, Septentrio, Trimble, and Ublox for a straight-forward workflow. It is the first full-featured post-processing software to offer a native support for Ublox F9 RTK receivers reducing the workflow as a simple “drag and drop” to guarantee data integrity and accuracy. Qinertia has been designed to help surveyors get the most of their survey very easily with a simple workflow, powerful quality control tools and leading edge tightly coupled algorithms. All of this is now offered to any surveyor with the new support of third-party Inertial Measurement Unit (IMU) or GNSS receivers. Several IMU and INS have already been successfully integrated with Qinertia including LN-200, LCI-100 and µIMU.Qinertia GNSS, and addition to the Qinertia PPK Software suiteQinertia, SBG Systems’ in-house INS/GNSS post-processing software now offers a GNSS license allowing surveyors to post-process both static and kinematic GNSS data. In just a few clicks, surveyors can improve their trajectories, access RTK corrections worldwide, or even control a base station precise location using PPP static computations.GIS and Photogrammetry, Get your surveys to the next levelWhether they fly a UAV or drive a car, professionals can improve their image location accuracy. Qinertia has been designed to help surveyors get their GIS or photogrammetry projects way more precise, by exporting a centimetric position for each picture at the exact shutter event.