Description Usage Arguments Value References See Also Examples
The angles (called Euler angles or Tait–Bryan angles) are defined by the following procedure of successive rotations: Given two arbitrary coordinate frames A and B, consider a temporary frame T that initially coincides with A. In order to make T align with B, we first rotate T an angle x about its x-axis (common axis for both A and T). Secondly, T is rotated an angle y about the NEW y-axis of T. Finally, T is rotated an angle z about its NEWEST z-axis. The final orientation of T now coincides with the orientation of B. The signs of the angles are given by the directions of the axes and the right hand rule.
a 3x3 rotation matrix (direction cosine matrix) such that the relation between a vector v decomposed in A and B is given by: v_A = R_AB * v_B
x,y,z Angles of rotation about new axes (rad)
Kenneth Gade A Nonsingular Horizontal Position Representation. The Journal of Navigation, Volume 63, Issue 03, pp 395-417, July 2010.
1 2 3 4 5 6
Add the following code to your website.
For more information on customizing the embed code, read Embedding Snippets.