# Theodolite Traverse Surveying

### Contents

**Define and classify Theodolite**1**Recall the essential components of Theodolite and their Functions**1**Define the following terms: i. The Vertical Axis and Horizontal Axis ii. Line-of-Sight and Centering iii. Axis of Level Tube iv. Transiting and Swinging the Theodolite v. Face-Left and Face-Right Observations**2**Recall the Temporary Adjustment**3**Describe the Measurement of Horizontal Angle by: i. General Procedure ii. Repetition Method iii. Reiteration Method**4**Describe the Measurement of Vertical Angles**4**Recall the Measurement of Magnetic Bearing of Line**5**Recall the Measurement of Deflection Angle**5**Describe the Location of Point of Intersection of two Straight Lines**6**Recall different types of Instrumental Errors**7**Classify the Personal Errors in Theodolite Work**8**Describe the Sources of Natural Errors**8**Define and classify Traversing**9**Describe the following Traversing methods: i. Chain Traversing ii. Chain and Compass Traversing**10**Describe the Traversing by: i. Fast Needle Method ii. Measurement of Angles between Lines**11**Describe the Check for Angular work: i. In closed Traverse ii. In Open Traverse**12**Describe the Consecutive Co-ordinate and their Sign Conventions**13**Define the Closing Error and its Computation**14**Recall the Adjustment of Angular Error and Bearings**14**Describe the common methods of Adjusting a Traverse: i. Bowditch’s Method ii. Transit Method iii. Graphical Method iv. Axis Method**15**Define Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM)**16**Recall the Principle of Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM)**16**Recall the concept of Modulation**17**Recall the working Principle of the following Instruments: i. Microwave Instrument ii. Visible Light Instrument iii. Infra-Red Instrument**17**Define Electronic Theodolite**18**Describe the working of following: i. Wild T-1000 Theomat ii. Wild T-2000 Theomat iii. Wild T-20005 Theomat**19

Define and classify Theodolite

Theodolite is a surveying instrument used to measure horizontal and vertical angles, and for determining elevations and angles in topographical surveys and construction work. It is also used for astronomical observations. Theodolites can be classified into two types:

- Transit Theodolite: This type of theodolite has a telescope that can be rotated 360 degrees and also reversed. It is mainly used for precision measurement of angles and is commonly used in topographical surveys.
- Digital Theodolite: This type of theodolite is equipped with a digital display and can be connected to a computer to store and analyse data. It is used in construction work for measuring elevations and for laying out foundation lines.

Recall the essential components of Theodolite and their Functions

Theodolite is a surveying instrument that is used to measure both horizontal and vertical angles. It is essential for performing precise measurements in topographical and geodetic surveys. The essential components of a theodolite are:

- Telescope: The telescope is used to view the object and to measure the horizontal and vertical angles.
- Vertical Circle: The vertical circle is used to measure the vertical angles and to align the instrument in a vertical plane.
- Horizontal Circle: The horizontal circle is used to measure the horizontal angles and to align the instrument in a horizontal plane.
- Level Vials: The level vials are used to ensure the instrument is level and to measure the deviations from the horizontal plane.
- Graduated Circles: The graduated circles are used to measure the angles in degrees. They are usually divided into degrees, minutes and seconds.
- Tripod: The tripod is used to support the instrument and to provide stability while making measurements.
- Focus Knob: The focus knob is used to adjust the focus of the telescope and to make the image clearer.

The functions of these components are:

- Telescope: The telescope is used to view the object and to measure the horizontal and vertical angles.
- Vertical Circle: The vertical circle is used to measure the vertical angles and to align the instrument in a vertical plane.
- Horizontal Circle: The horizontal circle is used to measure the horizontal angles and to align the instrument in a horizontal plane.
- Level Vials: The level vials are used to ensure the instrument is level and to measure the deviations from the horizontal plane.
- Graduated Circles: The graduated circles are used to measure the angles in degrees. They are usually divided into degrees, minutes and seconds.
- Tripod: The tripod is used to support the instrument and to provide stability while making measurements.
- Focus Knob: The focus knob is used to adjust the focus of the telescope and to make the image clearer.

Define the following terms: i. The Vertical Axis and Horizontal Axis ii. Line-of-Sight and Centering iii. Axis of Level Tube iv. Transiting and Swinging the Theodolite v. Face-Left and Face-Right Observations

i. The Vertical Axis: The vertical axis of a theodolite is an imaginary line that passes through the center of the instrument and is perpendicular to the horizontal axis. It is responsible for the measurement of vertical angles.

ii. Line-of-Sight and Centering: Line-of-sight is the direction in which the theodolite is aimed and it is used to sight an object in the field. Centering refers to the process of aligning the line-of-sight with the axis of the instrument to ensure accurate measurements.

iii. Horizontal Axis: The horizontal axis of a theodolite is an imaginary line that passes through the center of the instrument and is perpendicular to the vertical axis. It is responsible for the measurement of horizontal angles.

iv. Axis of Level Tube: The axis of the level tube is an imaginary line that passes through the center of the level bubble and is parallel to the vertical axis of the theodolite. It is used to determine the levelness of the instrument.

v. Transiting and Swinging the Theodolite: Transiting refers to rotating the theodolite around its vertical axis to change the direction of line-of-sight. Swinging refers to rotating the theodolite around its horizontal axis to change the measurement of horizontal angles.

vi. Face-Left and Face-Right Observations: Face-left and face-right observations refer to the orientation of the theodolite when measuring horizontal angles. Face-left observations are taken when the theodolite is facing left and face-right observations are taken when the theodolite is facing right.

Recall the Temporary Adjustment

The temporary adjustment of a theodolite is the process of adjusting the instrument for a specific measurement, prior to taking the reading. This adjustment is made in order to ensure accuracy and precision in the readings taken by the instrument. There are several steps involved in the temporary adjustment of a theodolite, including leveling the instrument, adjusting the line of sight, and ensuring that the axis of the level tube is properly aligned. Additionally, the instrument may need to be adjusted for atmospheric conditions and other factors that can affect accuracy. Proper temporary adjustment of a theodolite is crucial to obtaining accurate and reliable readings, which are essential for surveying and construction work.

Describe the Measurement of Horizontal Angle by: i. General Procedure ii. Repetition Method iii. Reiteration Method

i. General Procedure: The general procedure for measuring a horizontal angle using a theodolite involves sighting the theodolite on two different points, noting the angle reading and then moving the theodolite to the other station to sight on the same points and noting the angle reading again. The average of the two angle readings is then calculated to get the final measurement.

ii. Repetition Method: In the repetition method, the horizontal angle is measured twice from both stations, and the average of the two angle readings is taken. This method helps in improving the accuracy of the angle measurement.

iii. Reiteration Method: The reiteration method is similar to the repetition method, but it involves measuring the angle three times from both stations and taking the average of all six readings. This method provides greater accuracy compared to the repetition method, but it takes more time.

Describe the Measurement of Vertical Angles

Vertical angles are the angles between a horizontal line and a line of sight in a vertical plane. They are used in surveying to determine the height of a point or the slope of a line. The measurement of vertical angles is done with the help of a theodolite, which is an instrument used to measure angles in both the horizontal and vertical planes.

The following steps can be used to measure vertical angles:

- Level the theodolite: The theodolite should be set up on a stable base and levelled so that it is perpendicular to the ground.
- Set the vertical axis: The vertical axis of the theodolite should be pointed at the object to be measured.
- Measure the vertical angle: The vertical angle can be measured by turning the theodolite’s vertical axis until the line of sight is lined up with the object being measured. The angle can then be read from the graduated circle on the theodolite.
- Repeat the measurement: The measurement should be repeated several times to ensure accuracy. The average of the measurements can then be used as the final value for the vertical angle.

It is important to note that the accuracy of the measurement of vertical angles depends on the accuracy of the leveling of the theodolite and the stability of the base it is set up on.

Recall the Measurement of Magnetic Bearing of Line

The measurement of magnetic bearing of a line is an important aspect of surveying that involves determining the direction of a line relative to magnetic north. It is the angle between the magnetic north and the line in a clockwise direction. This measurement is taken using a theodolite or a magnetic compass, which are instruments that are sensitive to magnetic fields. The measurement is taken at the beginning and end of a line to determine the magnetic bearing of the line. This information is used in topographical and geological surveys, among others, to determine the orientation of features such as hills, valleys, and streams. The magnetic bearing of a line is expressed in degrees, and is an essential aspect of land surveying, as it provides information on the orientation of the line, which is useful for making maps and plans, and for determining the position of other features.

Recall the Measurement of Deflection Angle

Deflection angle is an angle between the line-of-sight direction and the true direction of a survey line. It is used in traversing or angular measurement to compensate for the difference between magnetic and true bearings of a line. The measurement of deflection angle is important because the magnetic declination changes with time and location, causing an error in the measurement of the magnetic bearing of a line. By measuring and applying the deflection angle, surveyors can correct the measurement of magnetic bearing to obtain the true bearing. The deflection angle is usually measured using a theodolite, which has the capability to measure both horizontal and vertical angles. The procedure for measuring the deflection angle involves sighting along the line-of-sight and measuring the angle between the line-of-sight and the magnetic bearing of the line. The measured deflection angle is then used to correct the magnetic bearing of the line to obtain the true bearing.

Describe the Location of Point of Intersection of two Straight Lines

The location of the point of intersection of two straight lines can be found by measuring the angles and distances from a known point to the two lines, and then calculating their intersection. This can be done using a theodolite, which is an instrument that measures angles both vertically and horizontally.

First, a theodolite is set up at a known point, and the angles to each of the two lines are measured. The lines are then extended until they intersect. The position of the intersection can then be calculated using trigonometry.

For example, if the angle to one line is 30 degrees and the angle to the other line is 60 degrees, the point of intersection will be located where the two lines are 90 degrees apart. If the distance from the known point to one line is 100 units and the distance to the other line is 50 units, the point of intersection will be located where the two distances are equal.

This method is useful for surveying and mapping, as it allows for the precise location of points and lines.

Recall different types of Instrumental Errors

Instrumental errors refer to inaccuracies in the measurement of angles and distances using surveying instruments such as theodolites and tape measures. These errors can be due to various factors such as wear and tear of the instruments, incorrect usage, manufacturing defects, and environmental conditions such as temperature and humidity. There are several types of instrumental errors, including:

- Horizontal Collimation Error: This error occurs due to the misalignment of the sighting axis with the vertical axis of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of horizontal angles.
- Vertical Collimation Error: This error occurs due to the misalignment of the line of sight with the vertical axis of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of vertical angles.
- Graduation Error: This error occurs due to incorrect markings on the graduation plate of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of both horizontal and vertical angles.
- Parallax Error: This error occurs due to the observer’s eye not being perfectly aligned with the line of sight of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of both horizontal and vertical angles.
- Magnetic Declination Error: This error occurs due to the deviation of the magnetic north from the true north. This error results in incorrect readings of magnetic bearings.
- Temperature Effect: This error occurs due to changes in temperature affecting the metal parts of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of both horizontal and vertical angles.
- Tilt Error: This error occurs due to incorrect levelling of the theodolite. This error results in incorrect readings of both horizontal and vertical angles.

By being aware of these different types of instrumental errors and taking steps to minimize their impact, surveyors can ensure accurate and reliable measurements in their work.

Classify the Personal Errors in Theodolite Work

Classifying the Personal Errors in Theodolite Work involves identifying the mistakes that can be made by the surveyor during the theodolite survey process. Personal errors can occur due to various reasons such as incorrect handling of the instrument, lack of concentration, human error, etc. Some of the common personal errors that occur in theodolite work are:

- Misreading of the graduated circles: This occurs when the surveyor mistakenly reads the wrong division on the graduated circles, resulting in incorrect measurements.
- Parallax error: This error occurs when the surveyor’s eye is not in the center of the crosshair while taking the reading, leading to incorrect measurements.
- Human error: This type of error occurs when the surveyor makes a mistake in the calculation or recording of the data.
- Instrumental instability: This type of error occurs when the theodolite is not kept steady during measurement, leading to incorrect readings.
- Incorrect focusing: This error occurs when the focus of the lens is not adjusted correctly, leading to incorrect readings.

It is important to recognize and minimize personal errors in theodolite work to achieve accurate results.

Describe the Sources of Natural Errors

The sources of natural errors in theodolite work are environmental factors that can impact the accuracy of measurements taken with a theodolite. These errors can include:

- Temperature: Changes in temperature can cause the expansion or contraction of the metal components of the theodolite, leading to measurement errors.
- Humidity: High levels of humidity can cause the lens of the theodolite to fog, making it difficult to take accurate measurements.
- Magnetic fields: The presence of nearby magnetic fields can affect the readings of the magnetic compass used in theodolite work, leading to measurement errors.
- Light conditions: Poor lighting conditions can make it difficult to accurately read the scales on the theodolite, leading to measurement errors.
- Earth’s magnetic field: The Earth’s magnetic field can also cause measurement errors, particularly in areas where the magnetic field is weak or distorted.

It is important to be aware of these sources of natural errors and to take appropriate measures to minimize their impact, such as using a theodolite with a built-in compensator or using a correction table to account for changes in the Earth’s magnetic field.

Define and classify Traversing

Traversing is a surveying method used to determine the position of points on the surface of the earth by measuring the horizontal and vertical angles between them and the distance between them. It is a process of measuring the positions of a series of connected lines to obtain the coordinates of points in a given area.

There are two types of traversing:

- Open Traversing: This type of traversing is used when the start and end points are not connected.
- Closed Traversing: This type of traversing is used when the start and end points are connected and form a closed loop.

Traversing is a useful method for determining the positions of points in large areas, such as topographic surveys, land boundary surveys, and construction surveys. It is an efficient method for mapping the positions of points, as it eliminates the need to set up a new base line for each set of measurements.

Describe the following Traversing methods: i. Chain Traversing ii. Chain and Compass Traversing

Traversing is a method of surveying that involves determining the relative positions of different points on the earth’s surface by measuring angles and distances between them. The relative positions of the points are then used to construct a map or plan of the area surveyed.

i. Chain Traversing: This is a traditional method of traversing that uses only chain or tape measurements to determine the relative positions of points. The method involves setting up a starting point and then measuring the distances to other points using a chain or tape. The angles between the lines connecting the points are measured using a theodolite. This method is used for simple surveys and is suitable for small areas.

ii. Chain and Compass Traversing: This method combines chain and tape measurements with magnetic compass bearings to determine the relative positions of points. The method involves setting up a starting point and then measuring the distances to other points using a chain or tape. The angles between the lines connecting the points are measured using a magnetic compass, and the measurements are corrected for magnetic declination to account for variations in the Earth’s magnetic field. This method is more accurate than chain traversing and is suitable for larger surveys.

Describe the Traversing by: i. Fast Needle Method ii. Measurement of Angles between Lines

Traversing is a surveying method used to determine the position of various points on the ground by measuring the angles between the lines connecting the points. There are two main methods of traversing: chain traversing and chain and compass traversing.

Chain Traversing: In this method, the distance between the points is measured using a chain or tape, while the angles between the lines are measured using a theodolite or other type of angle-measuring instrument. The positions of the points are then calculated based on the measured angles and distances.

Chain and Compass Traversing: This method is similar to chain traversing, but it also involves taking magnetic bearings of the lines using a magnetic compass. This method is used when accurate determination of magnetic north direction is required.

Fast Needle Method: The fast needle method is used to determine the magnetic bearing of a line by aligning the theodolite with the line and observing the reading of a magnetic needle mounted inside the instrument.

Measurement of Angles between Lines: In traversing, the angles between the lines connecting the points are measured using a theodolite or other angle-measuring instrument. The measurements are used to calculate the positions of the points based on the angles and distances between them.

Describe the Check for Angular work: i. In closed Traverse ii. In Open Traverse

The check for angular work refers to the process of verifying the accuracy of the angles measured during a traverse survey. There are two methods for checking the angular work, one for closed traverse and one for open traverse.

- In closed traverse: In a closed traverse, the starting and ending points of the survey are the same, forming a closed loop. The check for angular work involves verifying that the sum of the interior angles of the closed loop adds up to 360°. If the sum is not 360°, it indicates a error in the angular measurement and the survey must be redone.
- In open traverse: In an open traverse, the starting and ending points of the survey are not the same. The check for angular work involves verifying that the traverse is properly balanced. This is done by computing the bearings of the lines forming the traverse and comparing them to their back bearings. If the traverse is not balanced, it indicates an error in the angular measurement and the survey must be redone.

In both closed and open traverse, checking the angular work is important to ensure the accuracy of the survey results. Any errors in angular measurement can lead to incorrect results and impact the accuracy of the final survey map.

Describe the Consecutive Co-ordinate and their Sign Conventions

Consecutive co-ordinates and their sign conventions refer to the mathematical method of determining the location of points in space by using a series of coordinate values. In a traverse survey, consecutive co-ordinates are used to determine the position of points in a closed traverse or an open traverse.

A closed traverse is a survey in which the starting and ending points are the same, and the angles and distances measured between these points form a closed loop. In a closed traverse, the sum of all interior angles should equal 360 degrees and the sum of all linear distances should equal the same value as the starting and ending points are the same.

An open traverse, on the other hand, is a survey in which the starting and ending points are not the same, and the angles and distances measured between these points do not form a closed loop.

Sign conventions are used to determine the direction of angles and distances in a traverse survey. For example, angles are generally measured in a clockwise direction and distances are measured in a positive direction.

To determine the consecutive co-ordinates in a traverse survey, the surveyor must first establish a starting point and a coordinate system, such as a rectangular coordinate system or a polar coordinate system. The surveyor must then measure the angles and distances between each point in the traverse, and use these values to calculate the consecutive co-ordinates for each point.

It is important to note that the accuracy of the consecutive co-ordinates and the overall accuracy of the traverse survey are dependent on the accuracy of the angle and distance measurements, as well as the accuracy of the calculations used to determine the co-ordinates.

Define the Closing Error and its Computation

The closing error is a measure of the difference between the sum of the interior angles of a traverse and the expected sum, which is equal to (n-2) times 180 degrees, where n is the number of traverse lines. The closing error is an important indicator of the accuracy of the traverse, as it provides information about the consistency of the angles and distances measured in the traverse. If the closing error is large, it can indicate systematic errors in the measurements or errors in the data processing. To compute the closing error, the sum of the interior angles of the traverse is calculated and compared to the expected sum. The difference between the two values is expressed in terms of either degrees or seconds, and the sign convention used to indicate whether the sum of the interior angles is greater or smaller than the expected sum.

Recall the Adjustment of Angular Error and Bearings

The Adjustment of Angular Error and Bearings refers to the process of correcting the inaccuracies in the measurements of angles and bearings taken during the traversing process. The adjustment of angular error involves making mathematical corrections to the observed angles to eliminate the errors. The adjustments are made by using various methods such as Bowditch’s rule, Transit rule, and least square method.

Similarly, the adjustment of bearings involves correcting the inaccuracies in the measured bearings. The process includes computing the correction factors for the observed bearings and applying these corrections to obtain accurate bearings. The correction factors are computed based on the difference between the observed and the actual bearings.

In summary, the adjustment of angular error and bearings is a crucial step in the traversing process that helps to eliminate inaccuracies in the measurements and obtain accurate results.

Describe the common methods of Adjusting a Traverse: i. Bowditch’s Method ii. Transit Method iii. Graphical Method iv. Axis Method

Describing the common methods of adjusting a traverse involves understanding how to apply different mathematical formulas to correct for any systematic errors in the measurement of angles and distances during a traverse survey.

i. Bowditch’s Method: The Bowditch method is a mathematical formula used to adjust traverse measurements. It is based on the concept of “latitude and departure” where latitude is the correction made to the measurement of a forward line, and departure is the correction made to the measurement of a side line. The method requires a simple algebraic calculation to determine the correction factor for each line.

ii. Transit Method: The transit method of adjusting a traverse involves the use of a transit, or theodolite, to measure angles and correct for any errors in the measurements. The method involves measuring the angles at each station and applying the correction factor based on the difference between the observed angle and the calculated angle.

iii. Graphical Method: The graphical method of adjusting a traverse involves plotting the traverse data on a graph and using the graph to visualise any systematic errors. The method then involves adjusting the angles and distances based on the visual representation of the data.

iv. Axis Method: The axis method of adjusting a traverse involves the use of a mathematical formula to determine the correction factor for each angle. The method involves calculating the correction factor for each angle based on the difference between the observed angle and the calculated angle, and applying the correction factor to each angle.

Define Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM)

Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM) is a surveying technique that uses electronic instruments to measure distances between two points. It works by emitting an electromagnetic pulse from one end of the instrument to the other, and measuring the time it takes for the pulse to return. This time is then used to calculate the distance between the two points, taking into account the speed of light and other variables. EDM is used to measure distances in a variety of applications, including topographical surveys, construction projects, and mapping. It is an accurate and efficient method of measuring distances and is widely used in modern surveying.

Recall the Principle of Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM)

The principle of Electro-Magnetic Distance Measurement (EDM) is based on the measurement of time-of-flight of an electromagnetic wave, typically a pulsed laser or infrared signal, between the instrument and a reflector placed at a known location. The instrument emits a series of pulses, which are reflected back by the reflector and received by the instrument. The time-of-flight of the signal is then used to calculate the distance between the instrument and reflector. The distance is calculated using the equation: Distance = (Speed of Light x Time-of-Flight)/2, where the speed of light is a constant. EDM is a precise and efficient method of measuring distances, particularly in surveying applications where large distances or inaccessible locations need to be measured.

Recall the concept of Modulation

In the context of electro-magnetic distance measurement (EDM), modulation refers to the process of varying the amplitude, frequency, or phase of an electromagnetic signal in order to transmit information. In EDM, the signal is modulated to carry distance information from one instrument to another. The receiving instrument then demodulates the signal to obtain the distance measurement. The modulated signal is sent out in the form of pulses, and the time it takes for the signal to travel to the target and back provides the measurement of the distance between the two instruments. The modulation process is necessary to ensure that the signal is distinguishable from other signals that may be present in the environment and to enable precise and accurate distance measurements.

Recall the working Principle of the following Instruments: i. Microwave Instrument ii. Visible Light Instrument iii. Infra-Red Instrument

i. Microwave Instrument:

Microwave instruments work on the principle of microwave radiation. Microwaves are a type of electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths ranging from one millimeter to one meter. These instruments use microwave radiation to measure the dielectric constant and loss factor of materials. The dielectric constant and loss factor of a material determine its ability to store and dissipate energy in the form of electromagnetic waves. By measuring the dielectric constant and loss factor, microwave instruments can be used to determine the composition and properties of materials, including their moisture content and the presence of impurities.

ii. Visible Light Instrument:

Visible light instruments work on the principle of the interaction of light with matter. Light is a type of electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths that are visible to the human eye, ranging from about 400 nanometers to 700 nanometers. Visible light instruments measure the reflectance, transmission, and absorption of light by a material. This information can be used to determine the colour, transparency, and surface texture of materials, as well as the presence of impurities and other characteristics.

iii. Infra-Red Instrument:

Infra-red instruments work on the principle of infra-red radiation. Infrared is a type of electromagnetic radiation with wavelengths ranging from about 700 nanometers to one millimeter. These instruments use infra-red radiation to measure the absorption and emission of energy by materials. The absorption and emission of energy by a material are related to its temperature, chemical composition, and bonding structure. By measuring the absorption and emission of energy, infra-red instruments can be used to determine the temperature and composition of materials, as well as their chemical bonding structure.

Define Electronic Theodolite

An electronic theodolite is a type of surveying instrument that combines electronic and optical technologies to measure angles and distances in both vertical and horizontal planes. The instrument consists of a tripod-mounted rotating base with a telescope mounted on top that is capable of rotating in both horizontal and vertical planes. The electronic theodolite uses electronic sensors and displays to measure and display the angles and distances being measured, making it more accurate and efficient than traditional mechanical theodolites.

The electronic theodolite can be used for a variety of surveying applications, including construction site layout, topographic surveys, and land surveying. The instrument can measure angles in both vertical and horizontal planes, allowing for precise measurements of both slope distance and vertical height. It can also measure distances using an electronic distance meter, providing more accurate measurements than traditional tape measures.

In addition to its accuracy, the electronic theodolite also offers several advantages over traditional mechanical theodolites. For example, it can store and recall data, allowing for faster and more efficient measurements. It also typically has a larger display, making it easier to read and interpret data. The electronic theodolite is a versatile and powerful tool for surveyors and engineers, providing accurate and efficient measurements for a wide range of applications.

Describe the working of following: i. Wild T-1000 Theomat ii. Wild T-2000 Theomat iii. Wild T-20005 Theomat

i. Wild T-1000 Theomat:

The Wild T-1000 Theomat is a type of electronic theodolite used in surveying and construction applications. It works by using electronic sensors and displays to measure and display the angles and distances being measured. The instrument consists of a rotating base mounted on a tripod, with a telescope mounted on top that can rotate in both horizontal and vertical planes.

The Wild T-1000 Theomat uses electronic sensors and displays to measure angles, making it more accurate and efficient than traditional mechanical theodolites. The instrument is capable of measuring both vertical and horizontal angles, providing precise measurements of slope distance and vertical height. It also has an electronic distance meter for measuring distances, providing more accurate measurements than traditional tape measures.

One of the key features of the Wild T-1000 Theomat is its accuracy and precision, making it an ideal tool for surveying and construction applications. The instrument is also easy to use, with a user-friendly interface and intuitive controls.

ii. Wild T-2000 Theomat:

The Wild T-2000 Theomat is a type of electronic theodolite that builds upon the features and capabilities of the Wild T-1000 Theomat. Like the T-1000, the T-2000 uses electronic sensors and displays to measure and display angles and distances, offering improved accuracy and efficiency over traditional mechanical theodolites.

In addition to its basic measuring capabilities, the Wild T-2000 Theomat offers several advanced features, including automatic target recognition and tracking, laser plummet, and remote control capabilities. These advanced features make the T-2000 a versatile and powerful tool for surveying and construction applications, providing improved accuracy and efficiency for a wide range of measurements.

iii. Wild T-20005 Theomat:

The Wild T-20005 Theomat is a type of electronic theodolite that builds upon the features and capabilities of the Wild T-2000 Theomat. Like the T-2000, the T-20005 offers advanced features, including automatic target recognition and tracking, laser plummet, and remote control capabilities.

In addition to these advanced features, the Wild T-20005 Theomat also offers additional capabilities, such as integrated GPS and communication capabilities. This allows for real-time data transfer and collaboration with other instruments and devices, making the T-20005 an ideal tool for large-scale surveying and construction projects.

Overall, the Wild T-20005 Theomat is a highly advanced and versatile electronic theodolite, offering improved accuracy and efficiency, advanced features, and powerful capabilities for a wide range of surveying and construction applications.