TUSAGA-Aktif: Delivering benefi ts to Turkey

Feb 2014 | No Comment

This paper gives the infrastructure of the Turkish RTK CORS Network called TUSAGAAktif established by Istanbul Kultur University in association with the General Directorate of Land Registration and Cadastre and the General Command of Mapping and sponsored by the Turkish Scientific and Technical Research Agency (TUBITAK)

Sedat Bakici

General Directorate of Land Registration and Cadastre, Head of Geomatics Admin., Ankara, Turkey

Cetin Mekik

Bulent Ecevit University, Engineering Faculty, Dept. of Geomatics Eng., Zonguldak, Turkey

Continuously Operating Reference Stations (CORS) networks have been utilized for the last two decades in most developed and some developing countries by surveyors, geomatics and earth scientists and engineers. They handle Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data which support three dimensional positioning not only for surveyors but also for any works in need of high accuracy and time efficiency such as meteorologists, geophysical and geological engineers, construction engineers and so on ( They have been implemented to contribute towards very high accuracy geodetic tasks since the late 1980s (Evans et al, 2002). The network based positioning provides geometric strength, reference datum stability and of course redundancy to geodetic methods; this is why CORS have become popular globally. Although these CORS networks are extremely useful in providing high accuracy positioning, they are not time efficient, that is, it is not possible to obtain instantaneous accurate positions, requiring static positioning hours of point occupations and later post-processing. This made CORS networks unpopular for engineering-type surveys (Mekik, 2004).

Real Time Kinematic positioning ability was added to CORS networks (or rather passive/ static CORS networks at the beginning of 2000) which made a worldwide breakthrough in concept and efficiency of positioning (Bock et al, 2002; Rizos et al., 2003; Eren, 2005; Rizos, 2007; Grejner- Brzezinska et al. 2007). These types of CORS Networks are called RTK CORS, CORS-Active and so on to distinguish them from the old type of passive CORS networks. (Rizos et al, 2003, Wübbena et al, 2001, Retscher, 2002). A CORS Service Provider, who sells user subscriptions, manages the CORS whose Service Provider chooses the Network RTK method the server will use. Therefore, this choice will ultimately influence the quality of RTK solution that can be achieved at the rover. The network is cogitated in a way that it provides data to GPS rover receivers by continuously monitoring and correcting the positional data from the GNSS satellite constellations (URL 2). The transmission of the correction factors via the internet and monitoring and reporting the timing errors to the central computing component allows for real time correction and adjustment of the coordinates to allow the rover to perform the its job higher level of accuracy (Lachapelle et al, 2002; Cruddace et al, 2002; Bray and Greenway, 2004). Providing that RTK could be carried out in a perfect environment, with no atmospheric biases and no satellite orbit bias, there would be no need to restrict the range between a base station and the rover. Unfortunately, the Earth’s environment is never a perfect environment for GPS. This environment leads to distance dependent errors which restrict the range at which a rover can compute an RTK position fix. Atmospheric delays are the main error sources for medium-range relative positioning, hence the main challenge for a NRTK system is the computation and representation of atmospheric delay errors for users. The major difference between the methods is that they use different approaches to make corrections for the rovers. (URL 2).

The network consists of several GNSS stations interconnected by reliable communications to enable real time computations and control. Each station, as a minimum, requires a receiver, an antenna, communications and a power supply. In most cases a computer is installed additionally for data transmission and control. In ideal cases a supplementary configuration is used for reliability or ’back up’ reasons. Additionally a user interface is required to configure and maintain the network. This may be realized remotely e.g. by radio communication or by mobile phones or via internet connection. An offline network that provides the information to the user for post-processing, the stored data files use ‘RINEX’ format (Wübbena and Willlgalis, 2001). There are a few methods to compute and transmit the corrections given as:

Virtual Reference Station (VRS):

The RTK CORS server collects satellite observations from the CORS Network, performs calculations, and sends RTK corrections to the rover. There are a few RTK correction techniques available, namely Virtual Reference Station method, FKP method and MAC method (Wanninger, 2002). The Virtual Reference Station (VRS) corrections are optimized for the rover position at the beginning of the RTK session. If the rover then moves a considerable distance within the same session (i.e. without disconnecting and reconnecting) the corrections might not be appropriate for the new rover location (Landau et al., 2003). With the Virtual Reference Station method the rover does not receive any observations related to a real reference station. Instead all correction relating to rover’s position comes from the virtual reference station (Wanninger, 1999; Vollath et al 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003; Roberts et al, 2004).

Area Correction Parameters Method (FKP: Flächen-Korrektur Parameter):

This method creates area correction parameters represented as simple planes (East- West and North-South gradients) that are valid for a limited area around a single reference station. The FKP method is a broadcast method and does not require the RTK rover to send its current position to the network central server (simplex communication suffices). Instead, the server models the distance dependant errors and sends RTK data from one reference station within the network to the rover, along with the model (Wübbena et al., 2001). In this method the server computes the network solution (so called FKP) to reduce the distance dependent errors. Thus the network solution is not optimized for the rover’s position and might be limiting the RTK solution. In this method the correction parameters computed at the server are assumed that the distance dependent errors change linearly between reference stations. However, interpolation errors will occur at the rover if the true errors are non-linear. This can result in poor position quality or problems in the ambiguity fixing. To resolve this issue, the user can disconnect and start a new session to generate a new reference station, or the server may automatically generate a new reference station. However, (in either case) generating new reference stations can cause jumps in position and accuracy. Therefore, the user can end up with inconsistent positions and accuracies throughout their survey. (Wubbena et al., 2001, 2004; Vollath et al., 2000, 2001, 2002, 2004).

Master Auxiliary Concept (MAC):

In this approach the RTK CORS server sends full raw observations and coordinate information for a single reference station, the Master Station, for all other stations in the network, the ambiguity-reduced data of every reference station. Therefore, it maximizes the use of all satellite data to calculate the best possible RTK solution. The Master Auxiliary Concept gives the rover the flexibility to perform either a simple interpolation of the network corrections like FKP, or a more rigorous calculation (e.g. calculate multiple baselines from the auxiliary reference stations). This means the rover can monitor the RTK solution and change its calculation onthe- fly to optimize the RTK solution. The rover has the possibility to adapt to the prevailing atmospheric conditions by using an appropriate number of reference stations. The MAC corrections allow the rover to measure a baseline to the master station – a real reference station (Brown et al., 2006).

This article gives a detailed information on the Turkish RTK CORS Network, CORS-TR Network, later changed its name to TUSAGA-Aktif Network, and its infrastructure. TUSAGA-Aktif Network has been established by Istanbul Kultur University in association with the General Directorate of Land Registration and Cadastre of Turkey and the General Command of Mapping of Turkey and sponsored by the Turkish Scientific and Technical Research Agency (TUBITAK).

As with all CORS networks established all around the world, the TUSAGA-Aktif (CORS-TR) networks aims to determine positions fast, economically and reliably with cm accuracy within minutes, even seconds. However, TUSAGAAktif also targets to provide a means to model the atmosphere (troposphere and ionosphere), to predict weather (Roberts et al, 2005; Musa et al, 2005) and to monitor plate tectonics with mm-level accuracy leading to improvement of earthquake prediction and early warning systems (Brownjohn et al, 2004) and to determine datum transformation parameters between the old system ED50 (European Datum-1950) and ITRF97 (NADCON, 2004; Kempre et al, 2006).

Establishing TUSAGAAktif (CORS-TR) network

A comprehensive prototype (benchmark) test was carried out in Turkey in the Marmara region (roughly 300 x 150 km) in order to optimize the network design, to test different RTK techniques, the GNSS receivers and control center software packages. As far as the network-base RTK CORS is concerned, this is probably one of the most comprehensive prototype tests in the world (see Eren et al, 2009).

After conducting the prototype test, it is decided, accounting for geographical conditions of Turkey, that reference stations are

a) to be established in city centers in order to meet intense user demands,

b) to be on rigid grounds,

c) easily accessible for logistic purposes,

d) close to energy and communication facilities,

e) to be situated in a way that plate tectonics are suitable to monitor and

f) to be apart less than 100 km (ibid, 2009).

According to these criteria a total of 147 reference station locations are determined (see Figure 1).

All the TUSAGA-Aktif reference stations are named in accordance with IGS regulations having only four characters. Table 1 lists all the station names and locations including the four in Northern Cyprus. The types of monumentation of all 146 reference stations are decided upon ground and regional conditions. Concrete pillar are chosen for rigid ground stations while galvanized steel pillars are constructed for roof tops and roof terraces. However, the heights of pillar change in terms of where they are put up. 86 of them are 2m tall concrete pillars, including the ground pillars (see Figure 2) while 58 pillars on roof terraces are 3m (see Figure 3) and only 3 of them on roof tops is 4 m galvanized steel pillars (see Figure 4)

Controlling the TUSAGA-Aktif

Two control stations (Master and Auxiliary) are established both in the capital city of Turkish Republic, Ankara. Master Control Station is situated in the Photogrammetry and Geodesy Administration of the General Directorate of Land Registration and Cadastre of Turkey and the Auxiliary Control Station in headquarters of the General Command of Mapping of Turkey (see Figure 5).

All the data from TUSAGA-Aktif reference stations are automatically sent via internet to these control centers in which the network computations and positioning corrections are carried out and send them to users in the field. Control centers have a robust central software as well as servers. This software carries out these functions:

– Connecting all reference stations and transferring observations,

– Computing coordinates of reference stations ,

– Modeling errors, computing corrections and broadcasting to rover stations (users),

– RTK services,

– Web services,

– Monitoring rovers,

– Storing all the data,

Table 2 lists all the hardware and software contents of both Master and Auxiliary Control Stations which both have a capability of computing and sending real time kinematic GPS corrections. The software for control stations is provided by Trimble VRS SW and originally designed for 250 NetR5 reference stations and consists of GPSNet, RTKNet, Webserver, Rover Integrity, Coordinate Monitor and Data Storage modules. It is capable of computing corrections for ionosphere, troposphere, multipath and orbit, and also can broadcast positional correction computed using FKP, VRS and MAC techniques.

For the communication between the control center and rovers RTCM 3.0 and higher protocols are used and thus GSM (cellular phones), NTRIP over GPRS/ EDGE and radio links are utilized. NTRIP NTRIP is a protocol for streaming Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data over the Internet. Based on the Hypertext Transfer Protocol HTTP/1.1. NTRIP began as an RTCM standard designed for disseminating differential correction data (e.g in the RTCM-104 format) or other kinds of GNSS streaming data to stationary or mobile users over the Internet, allowing simultaneous PC, Laptop, PDA, or receiver connections to a broadcasting host. NTRIP is designed to be an open non-proprietary protocol and has gained word-wide recognition as a useful means of transporting GNSS data. Wireless Internet services and Mobile IP Networks like GSM, GPRS, EDGE, or UMTS are all quite capable of carrying NTRIP streams.

The TUSAGA-Aktif (CIRS-TR) network equipped with NetR5 reference stations and control centers provides RTK GPS positioning 24 hours a day all over Turkey and the North Cyprus.

All the reference stations is geographically divided into four regions and thus four GPSnet servers (plus 4 auxiliary servers) in the Master Control Center (Figure 6). Each server is backed with an auxiliary server which automatically takes over the work in case of any failure in the main server. The control centers collect RINEX data from the reference stations in 1 second interval for an hour and 30 seconds intervals for 24 hours, and precise ephemerid data are automatically uploaded by the system.

The Master and Auxiliary Control Centers broadcast the coordinate correction using VRS CMR+, VRS RTCM 3.1, SAPOS FKP 2.3, RTCM3Net (MAC) and DGPS techniques. A separate webrouter transfers all the data from the reference stations to the main GPSnet servers and auxiliary webrouter in real time. A secondary webrouter is designed to step in as an auxiliary in case of any failure. All the correction broadcasting is maintained through NTRIP Caster and CORSIZ program developed by GRAFTEK INC. manages the users and records all the user information. Furthermore, user or rovers are monitored by the software called CORSTAK implemented by GRAFTEK INC. over Google EarthTM in real time (Figure 7)

For static GPS data, a webserver software is run on webrouter and users can obtain RINEX data for observation time and time interval for any reference station. A TB hotswap RAID (plus an auxiliary) is formed on a NAS (Network Attached Storage) server, storing RINEX data (in Hatanaka format), reports, log files and hourly registry back-ups from all the servers.

Reference stations

A total of 146 The TUSAGA Aktif reference stations are established in the field with baseline separation of 70-100 km as deduced from the prototype test. (Figure 8 )

For every reference station, a GPS cabinet is specially designed for TUSAGA Aktif project. These cabinets have glass doors when used indoors or steel doors on outside use. They are designed to work independent of mains electricity problems, fed on 12 Volt DC batteries; in other words, main grid electricity is only used for charging these batteries which can go on working for 48 hours without any electricity charging. Naturally different battery amperes had to be applied depending on the general temperature values of the region where reference stations are. (Figure 9 left)

Each cabinet contains a) 1 Victron Bluepower charger/power unit, b) 1 Trimble NetR5 GNSS receiver, c) 1 Sarian DR6410 Router/switch (ADSL/EDGE), d) 1 LVD voltage protection detector, e) lightning arrester for telephone and antenna lines and f) fuses and electronic cabling assembly. (Figure 9 right)

The antennas used on all the reference stations are Trimble Zephyr Geodetic IITM and Radome is also installed on antennas where snow load is expected. All the antennas are placed on pillars leveled by special tripods with fixed height, yielding an extremely precise and standard antenna height.

All the stations possess static IPs and VPN tunnel (internal IP) communication via CISCO routers. However, in case of any router problem, the system is planned to also work with static IPs through a standard regular router.


The communication between the control centers and stations are maintained by duplex ADSL and GPRS/EDGE. For this purpose, the Master Control Center has 20Mbit and the Auxiliary 10 Mbit metro internet connection. Moreover it is possible to connect each reference station via GPRS/EDGE.

After carrying out intensive test it is found out that approximately 15 stations do not high quality line connections as the other. The metro connections in the control centers experience some data loss and slowing down especially during the peak times; however, this does not affect the RTK GPS tasks badly because the missing RINEX data are automatically replaced by the back-up ones kept in the centers. The data send by each reference stations are about 700 byte per second and the total amount data from the stations to the control centers is approximately 1.2 Mbit; concurrently daily RINEX data recorded at 1 second interval 20 Gb while RINEX data (in Hatanaka format) at 30 sec interval is 239 Mb.

TUSAGA-Aktif test results

The precise coordinates of TUSAGAAktif reference stations were calculated in ITRF 2005 datum and at the observation epoch utilizing two-weeks data of all the reference stations together with the IGS stations such as GRAS, GRAZ, KIT3, KOSG, MATE, NICO, NOT1, NSSP, ONSA, SOfi, VILL, WTZR, ZECK. The computations were carried out by using Bernese 5.0 and GAMIT software packages together with precise ephemeris.

As of January 31, 2010, all the reference stations are completed except 1 stations in Northern Cyprus. When the system was in the test stage, there were over 4000 users benefiting from the system throughout Turkey to determine their precise coordinates by RTK or post processing techniques. The number has decreased to 2000 since the first half of 2011 when the fee has been introduced to use the system. Users are able to determine their precise coordinates in matters of seconds.

For the purpose of testing the system, 808 points with their precisely known ITRF2005.00 coordinates are taken into account because they are homogenously scattered around the country in both urban and rural areas. Table 3 lists all the results obtained from the test.

In Table 3 it can be seen that the largest standard deviation, as expected, is obtained in the height component while the values of nothing and easting components are comparable. The following Figure 10a, b and c give error distributions of the measurements in northing, easting and height components.

The TUSAGA-Aktif network commenced working in 2009 and the number of users are increasing exponentially. At the beginning of 2010 the daily user number has reach 350-370 rover on average, and the instantaneous user number in the range of 100-130, evenly scattered over Turkey in terms of their location. However, the frequency in user is high in the Marmara Region due to intensive industry while low in the mountainous Blacksea Region and the Central Anatolia with plains (Figure 11)

As for the coordinate correction types are concerned, VRS has the highest preference rate with 46% and the most favored correction formats are CMR+ and RTCM3.1 (Figure 12).

As with all the RTK network around the world, the success in The TUSAGA-Aktif network mainly lies in the quality of the communication between the centers and the reference stations and between the reference stations and users (Landau et al, 2004). In Turkey the copper is usually made used for ADSL lines except for some big cities, and these lines are very old, unfortunately subject to corrosions. Therefore the places with this kind of infrastructure can experience outages, slowing downs and delays in ADSL communications. Nevertheless the system automatically opens up GPRS/EDGE channel in cases of outages and the user in the field are not aware of these outages. Despite all this, the troubled areas, which are generally 15 points and daily 5 stations experiencing one hour or over ADLS connection problem, are being overcome with the cooperation of Turkish Telekom. One of the great advantages of the TUSAGA-Aktif network is the ability to automatically form a new sub network in that region when a reference station is cut off from the world and the users in the field are not affected by this. The data generated in the network are always studied using coordinate-time series. The evaluation of this fashion revealed that 5 reference stations had multipath effects and cycle slips. Fig 13 demonstrates three graphs for the coordinatetime series of ADAN station, one of the stations with low performance. Looking closely at the series one can observe that the northing and easting components show different behaviors than the others. All the stations with low or bad performances are being planned to change their locations.


The Turkish RTK CORS Network TUSAGA-Aktif has been serving increasing number of users since at the beginning 2009 and the number reached over 2100 in two years. It made an enormous impact on around nationwide 4610 GNSS receivers by enhancing their performance %50 in 2013, and presents a great advantage of establishing a base for all kinds of geographical information systems and technologies. Nationwide cadastral and geodetic tasks will be carried out fast, economically and reliably without the necessity of local reference points. Furthermore, the velocities of the national geodetic points will be determined on daily basis and tectonic plate movements will be monitored effectively because of the fact that Turkey is on active earthquake bearing faults such as the North Anatolian Faults and South Anatolian Fault.

The nationwide cadastre renewal tasks worth 220 million US Dollars has been initiated and the geodetic infrastructural works constitute 20% of these tasks and is estimated to bring about a saving of 35 million US Dollars which is about the seventh of the cost of establishing all the TUSAGA-Aktif network. In the first year the network has already compensated the money that went into establishing and running the system. Apart from the countless professional benefits and applications that this kind of system provides, the financial benefit alone is worth considering for all developing countries all around world.


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