What does GEOPAK do?
GEOPAK is a comprehensive software package that covers every project phase from conceptualization to final quantities and construction stake-out. The software works within the MicroStation graphic environment providing true interactive design.
What is Cogo in MicroStation?
Coordinate Geometry (COGO) Coordinate Geometry, or COGO, is the base for all geometry tools in GEOPAK. COGO can be accessed through the GEOPAK Project Manager (GEOPAK → Road → Project Manager). Accessing COGO through the Project Manager will automatically bring in the GPK file assigned to the selected project.
What is a GEOPAK gpk file?
This is Geopak Coordinate Geometry file where all coordinate geometry elements are stored. GPK file is comprised of stored geometric elements such as points, lines, curves, spirals, chains, parcels and profiles. Multiple users can access this file at the same time, and only one file should be created for each project.
How do I create a Geopak profile?
Create Existing Ground Profile
- Open the Project Manager, go to Directory>Current Working Directory, next Select Project, Select OK, and then Select User [name] from Project Users menu.
- Select Existing Ground Profile tab on the Project Manager menu.
- Select created run and then select OK.
- Profile Name.
- Job Number.
How do you edit a Geopak chain?
From the GEOPAK Survey menu tool bar, select Geometry > Chains > Edit to fix the chain.
How do you get COGO points in InRoads?
1. Cogo points will be created in the Cogo Buffer of the active Geometry Project. Make the Default Geometry Project active and/or empty the Cogo Buffer by right-clicking on it in the InRoads Workspace Bar Geometry tab and choosing Empty.
How do I load a Geopak in MicroStation?
Start GEOPAK by selecting Applications>GEOPAK>Activate GEOPAK on the Microstation menu. On the Microstation menu bar select Applications>GEOPAK SURVEY>Survey. The GEOPAK Survey tool bar will then appear.
What is power Geopak?
Power GEOPAK contains a comprehensive set of mapping and GIS data compilation and editing tools. These tools allow the engineer to combine engineering and GIS data for better decision processing in preliminary design, account for sensitive issues like wetland mitigation, and even publish maps for public approvals.