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Final Report 


CS'759 

Check Off 
BS 


SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for 
Resource Management on 
Military Lands (CS-759) 

William S. Seegar, PhD. 

U.S. Army Edgewood Research, Development, and Engineering Center 

SCBRD-RTL 

Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD 21010 

Mark R. Fuller, Ph.D. 

Department of Interior 

Raptor Research and Technical Assistance Center 
970 Lusk Street 
Boise, ID 83706 

Center for Conservation Research & Technology 
University of Maryland Baltimore County 
Room 105 TRC Building 
5200 Westland Blvd. 

Baltimore, MD 21227 

Submitted to: 

Office of the Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program 
901 North Stuart Street, Suite 303 
Arlington, YA 22203 


Submitted in Fulfillment of the 
SERDP project #759 


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Final Report 

4. TITLE AND SUBTITLE 

SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for Resource Management on Military Lands (CS- 
759) 

5. FUNDING NUMBERS 

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6. AUTHOR(S) 

William S. Seegar and Mark R. Fuller 

7. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION NAME(S) AND ADDRESS(ES) 

Center for Conservation Research & echnology. University of Maryland Baltimore 
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SERDP 

901 North Stuart St. Suite 303 

Arlington, VA 22203 

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N/A 

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Approved for public release: distribution is unlimited. A 

13. ABSTRACT (Maximum 200 Words) 

The process of natural resource management and planning begins with a thorough inventory and description of a natural system’s 
flora and fauna. This information is critical for the development and implementation of effective integrated natural resource 
management plans. Such plans, in turn, allow land managers, such as the U.S. Department of Defense, to maintain biodiversity, 
conserve natural resources, and comply with applicable environmental laws and regulations in concert with mission requirements. 
Advanced biotelemetry capabilities that incorporate the latest innovations in microelectronics, GIS, remote sensing, and computer 
modeling offer great promise in helping to define and characterize human effects on species and ecological communities and to identify 
strategies to ensure their sustainability in the face of expanding human enterprise. 

14. SUBJECT TERMS 

SERDP, biotelemetry, biodiversity, natural resource management, wildlife 

15. NUMBER OF PAGES 

172 

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OF REPORT OF THIS PAGE 

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Final Report 


SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for 
Resource Management on 
Military Lands (CS-759) 


William S. Seegar, Ph.D. 

U S Army Edgewood Research, Development, and Engineering Center 

SCBRD-RTL 

Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD 21010 

Mark R. Fuller, Ph.D. 

Department of Interior 

Raptor Research and Technical Assistance Center 
970 Lusk Street 
Boise, ID 83706 

Center for Conservation Research & Technology 
University of Maryland Baltimore County 
Room 105 TRC Building 
5200 Westland Blvd. 

Baltimore, MD 21227 
www.ccrt.org 




SERDP project #759, “Advanced Biotelemetry Technology for Resource 
Management on Military Lands,” FINAL REPORT. 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT -TABLE OF CONTENTS 


CONTENTS 


Summary 


Introduction 


SECTION I 

Johns Hopkins University Technical Digest Article: "Fifteen Years 
of Satellite Tracking Development and Application to Wildlife 
Research and Conservation." Volume 17, Number 4, pp. 401-411, 
October, 1996. 


SECTION II 

Satellite Telemetry Collar Integration for Mammals 
GPS PTT Test Plan and Analysis 


SECTION III 

GPS PTT Testing Data, GIS Mapping 


SECTION IV 

White Sands Missile Range, NM, GPS PTT testing and pilot 
demonstration on wild Oryx. 


SERDP supported papers and reports 


Supporting Bibliography 


APPENDIX 


Raw PTT data 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-1998 SERDP REPORT 


SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for 
Resource Management on 
Military Lands (CS-759) 


William S. Seegar, Ph.D. 

U S. Army Edgewood Research, Development, and Engineering Center 

SCBRD-RTL 

Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD 21010 

Mark R. FuUer, Ph.D. 

Department of Interior 

Raptor Research and Technical Assistance Center 
970 Lusk Street 
Boise, ID 83706 

Center for Conservation Research & Technology 
University of Maryland Baltimore County 
Room 105 TRC Building 
5200 Westland Blvd. 

Baltimore, MD 21227 
www.ccrt.org 


The purpose of this project has been to develop, test, and demonstrate new biotelemetry technology 
and methods that will provide useful information about natural resources management and that can 
reduce the interference to military training that is caused by traditional field data gathering methods. 
The technologies described in this volume can simultaneously enhance military readiness and 
compliance with natural resources management policies. 

The central feature of the project is the integration of wildlife radio-tracking via the Argos-Tiros 
satellite system with natural resources survey and mapping in geographic information systems, lhe 
studies conducted in conjunction with this project were demonstrations only, not rigorous scientific 
investigations. The resulting data should be treated as such. However, this SERDP project has 
proven the utility of remote, satellite-based data gathering technologies and methods for military 
natural resources conservation and management. 





Throughout this report are references to Service Argos Location Classes (LC). 
These refer to the relative accuracy of the estimated locations (latitude and 
longitude) derived from the Argos system. Service Argos classifies its location 
estimates according to the following scheme: 

Location Class (LC) 

Class_ Estimated Accuracy in Latitude and Longitude 

3 <=150 meters 

2 <= 350 meters 

1 <= 1000 meters 

0 > 1000 meters 

A and B no estimate of location accuracy 


Z 


invalid location 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for Resource 
Management on Military Lands (CS-759) 


BIOTELEMETRY BACKGROUND: Conventional biotelemetry systems, developed 
in the 1950s and 1960s, use directional receiving antennas to locate radio transmitters. 

Such systems have enabled field biologists to relocate previously captured and radio-tagged 
animals to study their natural history. Conventional biotelemetry systems, however, are 
typically restricted to small geographic areas accessed on foot, from automobiles, or by 
aircraft. Moreover, these systems generally require several personnel in the field at the 
same time in order to triangulate the location of the radio-tagged subject animal. 

SATELLITE BIOTELEMETRY BACKGROUND: In 1981, the U.S. Army 
Edgewood Research Development and Engineering Center (ERDEC) recognized the 
shortfalls of conventional radio-transmitter biotelemetry systems and initiated a program 
with the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (JHUAPL) to investigate 
the potential of developing small platform transmitter terminals (PTTs) to be mounted on 
animals and tracked via satellites. The program was designed to provide a capability that 
could track migratory birds and other widely ranging wildlife species anywhere on Earth. 

A miniature, satellite-received transmitter that is light enough to be carried on the backs of 
birds was first developed in the mid-1980s. The transmitters, or PTTs, are located and 
tracked by the French-U.S., Argos satellite system, which is capable of tracking mobile 
organisms anywhere on the face of the Earth with an accuracy of i 150 meters out to 3 
km (depending on the angle of the satellite and the quality of the PTT transmission). 

Since the inception of the program, miniaturization has led to the commercialization and 
fielding of transmitters that can weigh less than 20 gm and can interface with an array of 
sensors. From the beginning, use of radio tagging has always been based on careful 
consideration of the effects of the transmitters on animal behavior and bird flight. 

BEGINNING IN FY94, the Defense Department’s Legacy Resource Management 
Program (Legacy) and Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program 
(SERDP) funded related projects (1) to demonstrate recently developed, satellite-based 
biotelemetry technologies on military bases (Legacy), and (2) to develop new capabilities to 
enhance existing systems (SERDP). These projects were planned and executed in parallel. 
The overall purpose of the joint Legacy/SERDP effort has been to develop, demonstrate, 
promote, and improve satellite tracking and remote monitoring systems for resource 
management and conservation on military lands. The four 1996 Legacy field 
demonstrations (described in the Final Legacy report), along with our Partners in Flight 
activities, have produced extremely comprehensive tracking and monitoring databases for 
the target organisms. We incorporate this tracking and monitoring information into 
geographic information systems (GIS) to map animal movements in relation to habitat 
types, geo-political boundaries, vegetation cover, geomorphology, water resources, military 
land use activities, and many other geographically discrete data sets. In this way, we are 
providing valuable (and often previously unattainable) resource management information to 
military land managers. This system can also support near real-time monitoring and analysis 
of animal movements and behavior in relation to military land use activities to enhance 
research of cause and effect relationships between military activities and wildlife ecology. 


i 




CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


THROUGH SUPPORT FROM LEGACY, we demonstrated commercially available 

satellite platform transmitter terminals (PTTs) on the four military bases mentioned below. 

We also applied numerous PTTs to certain migratory bird species throughout North 

America. 

• Dugwav Proving Ground (DPG). Utah encompasses 1,300 square miles southwest of 
Salt Lake City. DPG houses the U.S. Army Research, Development, Test, and 
Evaluation (RDT&E) Command’s Chemical, Biological, and Radiological Weapons 
School, as well as a U.S. Air Force Flight Test Center. DPG activities include the testing 
of chemical agents, pathogens, and toxins, now conducted in sealed containment 
chambers (rather than open air testing as in the past). Other activities at DPG include 
Army Reserve and National Guard component maneuver training. We successfully 
tracked and monitored via satellite Pronghorn (a big game species) and wild Horses. 
Military land managers must provide habitat for and minimize environmental 
disturbance on these species. Our systems provided information about the movements 
of these animals remotely, without impacting military activities. Otherwise, the same 
data would have to be gleaned from field studies on foot, from trucks, or from low- 
flying aircraft (which would require a high level of coordination with military activities). 
We also satellite tracked several Ferruginous and Swainson’s Hawks in the vicinity of 
DPG to assess potential effects from military activities. 

• Naval Air Station Fallon (NASF). Nevada is centrally located among highly productive 
wetland and lake habitats that include Walker Lake, Stillwater National Wildlife Refuge, 
Pyramid Lake, and the Lahontan Reservoir. NASF houses the naval fighter weapons 
school (TOPGUN), the earner airborne early warning weapons school, and is the only 
naval facility providing advanced integrated carrier air wing strike training. NASF also 
hosts realistic electronic warfare flight training, air to ground and air to air weapons 
delivery, special weapons delivery, and enemy evasion tactics. Aircraft stationed at 
NASF include F/A-18, F—14, A-6, F—5, and helicopters. Military aircraft from the 
Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, and Nevada Air National Guard train at NASF. We 
successfully tracked and monitored via satellite 7 White Pelicans in the vicinity of the 
NASF and its associated training ranges. These wetland habitats surrounding the air 
station and military operating areas harbor large populations of White Pelicans and 
other bird species that pose a significant threat of bird-aircraft collisions. Altitude 
information derived from miniature pressure transducers on the PTTs was gathered and 
used in a single dimension soaring model to predict pelican flight time, location, and 
altitude to help predict times of high flight in relation to military aircraft travel. 

• The Idaho Army National Guard Orchard Training Area fOTA). Idaho is centrally 
located within the 758,000 acre Snake River Birds of Prey National Conservation Area 
(SRBOPNCA). The OTA houses an Air National Guard A—10 Air Wing and is 
currently the third largest National Guard training facility in the U.S. The OTA hosts 
regular armored vehicle training, live fire and laser training with Ml—Abrams tanks, and 
combined tank and helicopter maneuvers with live fire. During the summer months, 
the OTA serves as the Annual Training Site for the Idaho, Montana, and Oregon Army 
National Guard units that constitute the 116th CAV BDE, as well as other units from 


ii 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


around the country. During the winter, most activity is concentrated in the northern 
portions of the OTA, where year-round schools are conducted by the Combat Vehicle 
Transition Training Team for National Guard Units from all over the country. The 
Idaho Army National Guard is directed by Congress to manage for the protection of 
one of the densest population of raptors in the U.S. in the SRBOPNCA. We 
successfully demonstrated simultaneous tracking of golden eagles and military vehicles as 
a method to study possible training effects on animal movements. Ferruginous Hawks 
(sensitive species designation) were also tracked via satellite in conjunction with the 
Deployable-Force-on-Force Instrumented Range System (DFIRST) to demonstrate the 
feasibility of integrating automated military tracking systems with natural resource 
management technology. We also tracked four Swainson’s Hawks via satellite from the 
OTA as part of a larger, transcontinental migration study in conjunction with Partners 
in Flight. 

White Sands Missile Range (WSMRU New Mexico is the military’s largest all-overland 
test range in the Western hemisphere. Within WSMR are the San Andres National 
Wildlife Refuge, White Sands National Monument (National Park Service), and Joranda 
Experimental Range (U.S. Department of Agriculture and U.S. Forest Service). WSMR 
houses the U.S. Army Research, Development, Test, and Evaluation (RDT&E) 
Command for weapons and space systems, and components. Between 1945 and 1989, a 
total of 38,029 missile firings were completed at WSMR, including the world's first 
atomic explosion at the Trinity site on July 16,1945. We successfully tracked and 
monitored Oryx (an introduced African antelope) via satellite on the WSMR to help 
military land managers comply with National Park Service and New Mexico Game and 
Fish requirements for managing this exotic species. Management of this species has 
proven to be difficult for military land managers because of the Oryx’s preference for 
remote, rugged terrain. In addition. Oryx habits on WSMR raise concerns of its 
potential effects on adjacent natural systems off-base. Continuing work on Oryx will 
employ the new, SERDP developed GPS PTTs to track these animals to an accuracy of 
+100 meters throughout the 2+ million acre WSMR installation. 

In conjunction with Partners in Flight , we successfully developed a methodology and 
study protocol for application of satellite tracking to Tundra Peregrine Falcons (Falco 
peregrinus tundrius , a formerly threatened neotropical migrant) and Swainson’s Hawks 
(Buteo swcdnsoni, declining population) using the smallest available transmitters (20 gm) 
that interface with the Argos satellites. Peregrines frequent military bases across North 
America, while Swainson’s Hawks inhabit military lands throughout the western U.S. 
and Canada. In fact, we pioneered the application of space-based technology for the 
study of Neotropical migratory birds. 

1. In conjunction with Partners in Flight, we have applied dozens of commercially 
available 27gm and 20gm platform transmitter terminals (PTTs) since the 
autumn of 1993 to migrating Tundra Peregrine Falcons along the coasts of 
Maryland and Virginia and the gulf coast of Texas. PTTs were also applied in 
Peregrine breeding areas of Greenland and Eastern Canada. In only a few years, 
these transmitters, tracked via the Argos System, have provided more data on 
Peregrine Falcon migratory patterns than die past 25 years of conventional field 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


studies and leg band returns. We are now learning exactly where these birds 
travel, where they stop along their trek, and what threats may exist to their 
survival along the way. This research continues a tradition of DoD 
contributions to the recovery of endangered species, and in the case of 
peregrines, a wide-ranging species that occurs on military lands and training areas 
across the continent. Results of this work have appeared in scientific 
publications and have been featured in radio and television news programs. This 
coverage and interest reveals the power of these advanced technology 
applications to collect valuable information on a globally distributed, 
transcontinental migrant. Our work with the Tundra Peregrine Falcon is 
continuing to assist in the identification of key migratory and Neotropical 
habitat to support a wide variety of avian species common to both North and 
South America. This information will enable conservationists to identify key 
migratory and wintering habitats and to monitor these areas for the conservation 
of avian biodiversity. 

2. Also in conjunction with Partners in Flight, our DoD sponsored Legacy project 
contributed significantly to radio-tracking of Swainson’s Hawks (SWHA) with 
satellite-based technology during 1995 and 1996. We monitored their 
distribution on and off military installations in the western U.S., where their 
numbers had been diminishing at an alarming rate for unknown reasons. The 
Swainson’s Hawk is listed as a species of concern by five states and the Bureau 
of Land Management, and as a special emphasis species by the U.S. Forest 
Service. Nesting population declines had been reported over much of the 
hawks’ range, including Dugway Proving Grounds. With no obvious reason for 
this decline, scientists postulated that problems along migration routes or on 
wintering areas were responsible. SWHAs were marked with PTTs near the 
Idaho Army National Guard Orchard Training Area, Dugway Proving Ground, 
near Navy land holdings in Oregon, and the Rocky Mountain Arsenal (now a 
Fish and Wildlife Service refuge) in Colorado, as well as several provinces in 
Canada. The locations of these hawks were monitored on their North 
American breeding grounds, Argentinean wintering grounds, and along 
migration routes. In January of 1996, scientists visited different areas indicated 
by the satellite derived location data. They counted over 4,000 dead SWHA, 
killed as an apparent side effect of pesticide applications to croplands, and they 
believed the actual mortality numbers may have exceeded 20,000. Since adults 
represented nearly 90% of the dead birds and the entire Canadian SWHA 
population is estimated between 20—40,000 pairs, this loss represented a serious 
threat to the survival of the species. It turned out that this catastrophic 
population decline resulted from the use of a toxic organophosphate pesticide, 
recendy brought into use on the pampas of Argentina where these hawks winter 
in communal roosts. Through the use of remote tracking and monitoring 
technology, this environmental problem was identified and, within 18 months, 
remedied through collaborative government and private sector management and 
education. Keeping this raptor off the endangered species list probably saved 
millions of federal dollars by avoiding cosdy large-scale research and recovery 
programs and related habitat management activities in North America. This 


IV 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


application of wildlife tracking via satellite is a perfect demonstration of the 
unique advantage this technology can provide in the study of a wide-ranging 
species. 

THROUGH SUPPORT FROM SERDP, we have developed a Global Positioning 
System (GPS) PTT, new meteorological sensors, as well as an acoustic sensor that is small 
enough to be integrated into a PTT to perform a variety of functions. As a result, a new, 
more capable generation of satellite tracked PTTs is now available for deployment. 

Advanced sensors in new PTTs include a digital audio capture system (an acoustic sensor 
with pattern recognition software) and sensors to provide temperature, absolute vapor 
pressure (humidity), and atmospheric pressure; other sensors are also possible. Additionally, 
accelerometers are now being added to our PTTs to gather information relating to an 
animal’s changes in speed and/or direction. Such information can be used, in conjunction 
with our developmental acoustic sensor, to infer possible animal reactions to known or 
assumed external stimuli, such as human generated noise (including aircraft overflights, 
sonic booms, single event noise, rocket launches, artillery fire, ground vehicle noise, small 
arms fire). Such a sensor could also be used to ascertain wingbeat frequency from birds to 
infer such important factors as power consumption and body weight, which are necessary 
to predict and forecast bird flight dynamics. The use of accelerometers to evaluate avian 
flight dynamics may play an important role in the development of predictive forecast 
models for avifauna. We are currently refining our models to evaluate and predict avian 
flight in relation to military and commercial aircraft traffic. 

The new GPS PTTs will provide location estimates to within ± 100 m, which represents a 
quantum leap forward in the application of radio-telemetry to wildlife science. GPS 
readings can be collected according to a pre-programmed schedule to dramatically increase 
the number of positions that are possible (via satellite) and to enhance our ability to derive 
important facts regarding species range and habitat use. The acoustic sensor is designed to 
recognize animal vocalizations, thus allowing more thorough remote study of animal 
behaviors, species interrelationships, and microhabitat components of an animal’s range. 

The acoustic sensor can also be programmed to monitor and record anthropogenically 
generated sounds in conjunction with the organisms’ response. This capability enhances the 
study of cause and effect relationships by relating animal responses to discrete military 
activities. 

CONCLUSION: Advanced biotelemetry capabilities that incorporate the latest 
innovations in microelectronics, GIS, remote sensing, and computer modeling offer great 
promise in helping to define and characterize human effects on species and ecological 
communities and to identify strategies to ensure their sustainability in the face of expanding 
human enterprise. Where military natural resource management issues have a direct impact 
on readiness, these capabilities (existing and developmental) can provide solutions quickly, at 
low cost, and with minimal interruption to military land use activities. 

As a result of this SERDP project, GPS PTTs for a wide variety of animal species (birds and 
terrestrial animals) are now commercially available to military and non-military resource 
managers worldwide. 



CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


Purpose/Need: The process of natural resource management and planning begins with a 
thorough inventory and description of a natural systems’ flora and fauna. This information 
is critical for the development and implementation of effective integrated natural resource 
management plans. Such plans, in turn, allow land managers, such as the U.S. Department 
of Defense, to maintain biodiversity, conserve natural resources, and comply with applicable 
environmental laws and regulations in concert with mission requirements. A central 
component of effective planning and management is the acquisition of thorough scientific 
information of: (1) highly mobile species (such as migratory birds); (2) rare, elusive, 
sensitive, threatened, or endangered species (as well as candidate species); (3) species of 
concern or otherwise special management species (such as exotics or big game species); and 
(4) animals that frequent inaccessible habitats or extremely rugged terrain. This process can 
be difficult and expensive. Complicating matters on military lands, field data gathering 
efforts often interrupt or conflict with ongoing land-use activities, such as military, mission- 
related material test/evaluation, troop training, or ground maneuvers. Advanced 
information gathering technologies—such as wildlife radio-tracking via satellites—provide 
sophisticated, state-of-the-art, methods to acquire otherwise difficult, expensive, or 
unattainable data. And these methods create little or no interference with ongoing ground 
activities. 

Project Points of Contact: Dr. William S. Seegar, Senior Scientist, U.S. Army ERDEC, 
Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD, 21010, (410) 436-2586, e-mail: wsseegar@aol.com or Mr. 
Blake Henke, Director, Center for Conservation Research & Technology (CCRT), 
University of Maryland Baltimore County, Room 105 TRC Building, 5200 Westland Blvd., 
Baltimore, MD, 21227, (410) 961-6692, e-mail: blakehenke@msn.com. CCRT is located at 
www.ccrt.org. 

Partners: U.S. Department of Interior, U.S. Geological Survey Biological Resources 
Division, Boise State University (BSU), the University of Maryland Baltimore County 
(UMBC) Center for Conservation Research & Technology (CCRT), Pennsylvania State 
University (PSU), Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (JHUAPL), U.S. 
Fish and Wildlife Service, National Park Service, Naval Surface Warfare Center — Dahlgren 
Division, Bristol University (UK), Partners in Flight. 

Recommendations/Lessons Learned: The U.S. military has already reached the 
conclusion that in order to effectively manage its natural resources in pursuit of maximum 
training and operational flexibility, it must take a holistic, ecosystem management approach. 
It is hoped that such an approach will help to identify and remedy natural resource 
management issues before they affect mission readiness. The SERDP Program has 
supported the development of new, advanced satellite telemetry hardware and sensors, 
while the Legacy Program has supported the demonstration and implementation of existing 
technologies on pilot military bases. Through support from these programs, we are 
defining the cutting edge of remote tracking and monitoring capabilities. And most 
importantly, we are using these advanced systems and the resulting data to provide 
comprehensive analyses and new approaches to pressing wildlife management concerns, as 
well as to applied operational and safety issues such as aircraft bird strike avoidance. 

These technology-based systems are now poised to foster the early integration of military 
mission planning activities with critical natural resource information. And we stand ready to 


vi 




CCRT FINAL FY1994-98 SERDP REPORT - SUMMARY 


employ these tools to provide comprehensive research protocols, methods, hardware, and 
systems to enable planners and managers to meet military and environmental requirements 
quickly, cost effectively, with accurate information, and with minimal interruption to regular 
base activities. 

The systems we have developed (and are continuing to refine) and their utility as tools for 
resource management and conservation continue to be defined and advanced, and the 
potential applications are practically limitless. Our recommendation to military planners and 
natural resource managers would be to consider using these technology tools — in 
conjunction with GIS, remote sensing, and computer modeling — as a means of quickly 
gathering critical ecological information regarding wildlife movements, natural history, and 
behavior in conjunction with potential military training and testing impacts, endangered 
species consultations, and proactive ecosystem management planning on military lands. 


vii 



SERDP: Advanced Biotelemetry for Resource Management on 
Military Lands (CS-759) 


INTRODUCTION 

The Center for Conservation Research & Technology (CCRT) at the University of Maryland 
Baltimore County (UMBQ and Boise State University (BSU) has developed and demonstrated the 
use of remote tracking and positioning systems, and the use of telemetry via satellites integrated with 
geographic information systems (GIS), to resolve natural resource management and conservation 
issues on militar y lands. These issues involve Threatened and Endangered species. Neotropical 
migrants (Partners in Flight Program), and other species of wildlife direcdy affecting the missions 
and readiness of DoD installations. Also, CCRT has demonstrated the use of stored data and data 
repositories as sources of information and as methods by which data can be made readily available 
for future use. 

CCRT has based this project on three (3) established technologies: geographic information systems 
(GIS), the Global Positioning System (GPS), and radio-telemetry via satellites. Telemetry via 
satellites operates through the Service Argos system. The system is a cooperative venture among the 
Centre National d’Etudes Spatiales (CNES, France), the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration (NASA, USA), and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA, 
USA). The basic system consists of: (1) platform transmitter terminals (PTTs) mounted on the 
objects /animals to be tracked, (2) Argos onboard receivers and processors carried by NOAA 
satellites in low polar orbits, and (3) Service Argos data processing centers in Toulouse, France and 
Landover, Maryland. Operation begins when the PTT transmits a signal, including data from sensors 
aboard the PTT, to the satellite receiving and processing package. Service Argos downlinks 
processed data to the centers for additional computing of the PTT location, using principles of the 
Doppler shift. Computed locations and sensor data are then distributed to users. 

Satellite telemetry has been employed to study seasonal movements of species of raptors, water birds, 
land and marine animals, and others, many on a woddwide basis. Using this technology, we have 
conducted a study of wintering golden eagles in relation to land use in the Snake River Birds of Prey 
National Conservation Area (SRBOPNCA). Here, resident birds are joined by migrants on the 
military Orchard Training Area (OTA). Satellite telemetry was used to document both the local use 
areas and migratory tracks of these eagles. Data were then analyzed and displayed using GIS 
software. We also have used telemetry via satellites and GIS to analyze and display the movements 
of peregrine falcons as they migrate from their arctic nesting grounds to the southern hemisphere 
and back. These two examples demonstrate how animals can be studied and data acquired regardless 
of international boundaries or the remoteness of the area. 

GIS software contains powerful geographic data processing tools that can edit, manipulate, manage, 
analyze, and display cartographic and associated attribute in formation. GIS technology, originally 
developed by the DoD, is now used by various commercial, scientific, and defense industries to 
create and analyze topographical and spatial relationships to make informed business, research, 
disaster preparedness, and resource management decisions. 

GPS is a space-based system incorporating a constellation of earth orbiting satellites. This DoD 
developed and administered system triangulates a position of a receiver using precise time and 
position information broadcast fro in satellites. GPS receivers are used for air, marine, and land 


1 




navigation and to accurately locate ground positions, including habitat which, in turn, is needed to 
interpret digital satellite images such as LANDSAT. 

This SERDP project was conducted in parallel with a Legacy field demonstration of existing satellite 
telemetry technologies. The SERDP project was designed to provide enhanced and expanded 
capabilities for tracking and monitoring wildlife species on military lands for resource management 
applications. Four military installations were chosen for the Legacy demonstration representing 
Army, Navy, and Army National Guard. These were: Dugway Proving Ground, Utah; Naval Air 
Station Fallon, Nevada; the Orchard Training Area, Idaho; and White Sands Missile Range, New 
Mexico. The training and testing missions of these installations create a variety of resource 
management problems that can be addressed by technologies and methodologies of this 
demonstration. Our demonstration also included Neotropical migratory birds, the management of 
which has implications for military operations, and to which the DoD provides support through the 
multi-agency Partners in Flight Program. 


2 



SECTION I 


Johns Hopkins University Technical Digest Article: "Fifteen 
Years of Satellite Tracking Development and Application to 
Wildlife Research and Conservation." Volume 17, Number 4, pp. 
401-411, October, 1996. 



DEVELOPMENT 


Fifteen Years of Satellite Tracking Development and 
Application to Wildlife Research and Conservation 


William S. Seegar, Protagoras N. Cutchis, Mark R. Fuller, Joseph J. Suter, Vipul Bhatnagar, 
and Joseph G. Wall 


A 

£ % small satellite-based tracking system that is light enough to be carried on birds 

was developed in the 1980s at the Applied Physics Laboratory. A new, more capable 
generation is now under development that will contain, in addition to the Argos 
tracking platform transmitter terminal, a global positioning system receiver and a 
complement of advanced sensors. The sensors may include a digital audio capture 
system and a black-and-white charge-coupled device camera. The history of the 
program and plans for future development are discussed. 


INTRODUCTION 

Fifteen years ago, the U.S. Army initiated a program 
at APL to investigate the development of small plat¬ 
form transmitter terminals (PTTs) to be tracked by the 
French-U.S. Argos-Tiros satellite system. 1 Since the 
inception of the program, miniaturization has led to the 
fielding of transmitters that weigh less than 28 g and 
can interface with an array of sensors. Results of field 
tests during the late 1980s and early 1990s, examples 
of applications, and continued development of the 
technology are reported here. 

In 1981, the Bird-Borne Program was initiated at 
APL to develop a capability to locate (i.e., track) and 
monitor small, highly mobile animals on a local, re¬ 
gional, and global scale. The primary objective of the 
Bird-Borne Program and the Remote Environmental 
Sensing Technology Program was to develop a satellite 
transmitter for the remote tracking and monitoring of 
free-ranging animals. Avian species were the focus 
because of their relatively small size and high mobility. 
Additional focus has been on birds of prey, which are 


top predators and scavengers that are widely dispersed 
and can move quickly over rugged, inaccessible terrain. 

Conventional biotelemetry enables biologists to 
locate previously captured and radio-tagged animals. 
Biotelemetry also can be used to collect information 
from the environment surrounding the animal (tem¬ 
perature, humidity, and altitude) as well as behavioral 
and physiological parameters (motion, core tempera¬ 
ture, and heart rate) of the animal. 2 Until biotelemetry 
became available, information on free-ranging animals 
was difficult to obtain. For many secretive animals it 
could only be inferred from meticulous indirect sam¬ 
pling methodologies. Biotelemetry has enabled scien¬ 
tists to accurately study behavior, home range, and 
habitat use of wildlife for basic research and the devel¬ 
opment of management plans for conservation. 

Conventional biotelemetry systems often use direc¬ 
tional receiving antennas to locate or triangulate trans¬ 
mitters. They are usually restricted to small geographic 
areas accessed on foot, by automobiles, or by aircraft. 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


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W. S, SEEGAR ET AL. 


However, for studies of free-ranging animals that travel 
long distances over extended periods and frequent 
habitats that are inaccessible because of geographic or 
boundary restrictions such as military installations, 
space-based tracking and monitoring systems are ad¬ 
vantageous, The study and conservation of migratory 
birds are topics to which the application of telemetry 
via satellites is especially useful. 

Each year hundreds of thousands of birds represent¬ 
ing many species cross dozens of geopolitical bound¬ 
aries migrating from their North American breeding 
grounds to milder climates as far south as Central and 
South America. During migration, these birds stop to 
rest and feed in areas that provide resources to shelter 
them and fuel their flight. These areas are critical 
habitats for many species, and without continued 
management of the habitats, avifauna could be lost on 
a large scale. The problems inherent in the study of 
migrants represent major barriers to the effective man¬ 
agement of these species, many of which are declining 
in numbers annually. 3 Remote tracking and monitoring 
systems can support effective study of these animals and 
aid in identifying their range and critical habitat re¬ 
quirements for breeding, migration, and wintering. 

As a signatory to Partners in Flight, a program to 
study and conserve neotropical migrants, the Depart¬ 
ment of Defense contributes with comprehensive effort 
in environmental technology and conservation. The 
DoD is the third-largest land holder in the United 
States. It uses the lands for research and development; 
material test, evaluation, and production; and compre¬ 
hensive training programs to maintain military readi¬ 
ness for national security. It has established require¬ 
ments for environmental research, technology 
development, and land management and supports a 
variety of programs such as Legacy and the Strategic 
Environmental Research and Development Program to 
achieve excellence in natural resources management. 
The conventional collection of field data by scientists 
on free-ranging animals found within military installa¬ 
tions often conflicts with the military mission and 
requires the temporary suspension of military activities 
because of their inherent hazards and classified aspects. 
Furthermore, biological studies designed to evaluate 
the effects of military land use on natural resources pose 
unique and difficult problems because biological data 
must be collected during military activities. Advanced 
technologies that allow remote tracking and monitor¬ 
ing of wildlife can alleviate many of these conflicts yet 
provide comprehensive data. 

The Bird-Borne Program’s effort to develop a space- 
based tracking and monitoring capability started with 
a study to evaluate the critical engineering paths to 
build a satellite transmitter for use on free-ranging 
birds. Requirements for the development of the first 


prototype satellite transmitter were (1) identify a 
space-based system for transmitter development, 
(2) develop a PTT weighing less than 200 g, (3) allow 
for 270 days of operation, and (4) accommodate envi¬ 
ronmental, behavioral, and physiological sensors on 
the PTT. 4 

The French-operated Argos system implemented in 
the 1970s proved to be the basis for the development 
of a bird-borne transmitter. The Argos system, dedicat¬ 
ed to environmental monitoring, consists of receivers 
on the Tiros N series of National Oceanic and Atmo¬ 
spheric Administration satellites positioned in low 
(850-km) polar orbits. The Argos system and PTTs were 
being used to monitor and track atmospheric balloons 
and pelagic buoys to collect marine and meteorological 
data. The PTTs operated with primary batteries and 
weighed 1 kg or more. The location of PTTs is deter¬ 
mined on the basis of Doppler shift, which is dependent 
on a highly stable frequency transmission at 401.6 MHz. 
Because the accuracy of the position is based on the 
stability of the signal frequency, all the available trans¬ 
mitters in the early 1980s had crystal oscillators that 
were maintained in constant-temperature ovens. The 
large power requirement for the operation of the heated 
crystal oscillator oven posed a serious technology barrier 
for the miniaturization of a bird-borne PTT. 4 

A bird-borne PTT had to be relatively small 
(<200 g) to avoid adversely affecting bird flight. 5,6 The 
Argos system required PTTs to transmit a minimum of 
1.0 W. To meet this power requirement for transmission 
for 270 days required 500 g of primary batteries. This 
approach exceeded by more than a factor of 2 the 
maximum mass of the prototype bird-borne package. 
Therefore, we initially met the power requirement by 
using a solar array with rechargeable nickel-cadmium 
batteries. This power pack allowed for a duration of 
nearly 1000 recharging cycles, or nearly 3 years. The 
constant-temperature oven for the crystal oscillator was 
eliminated with the development of a temperature- 
compensated crystal oscillator, which was one of many 
innovative electronics designs produced by the Bird- 
Borne Program. 4 A 180-g prototype PTT was devel¬ 
oped and field tested in 1983 on a mute swan captured 
on the Eastern Shore of Maryland, The mute swan 
carried the PTT aloft during the summer of 1983, and 
this test led to a series of additional field tests with 
other avian species. 7 

In the autumn of 1984, the APL bird-borne trans¬ 
mitter was placed on an endangered bald eagle captured 
on the Aberdeen peninsula in the northern Chesapeake 
Bay of Maryland. Bald eagles are common winter vis¬ 
itors on the Aberdeen Proving Ground (APG), and 
they are carefully managed by the U.S. Army. A winter 
roost for bald eagles, one of the largest in the lower 48 
states, holding as many as 100 bald eagles, is located at 


402 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


SATELLITE TRACKING OF WILDLIFE 


APG. The captured eagle was the focus of a study to 
examine the distribution of eagles on the military in¬ 
stallation and examine their relation to military activ¬ 
ities as well as to the surrounding land use in the 
northern Chesapeake Bay. 8 The eagle was equipped 
with the PTT, released, and tracked for 9 months. 7 The 
eagle initially moved north into Pennsylvania after 
visiting a critical roost and foraging area for many eagles 
along the Susquehanna River below the Conowingo 
Dam. During the course of the next 270 days, the eagle 
returned to its natal origin in South Carolina and then 
flew south through Atlanta, Georgia, to winter in St. 
Augustine, Florida. In the spring, the eagle began 
northward flights and then the transmitter lost power 
on the Georgia barrier islands. This eagle was found 
5 years later (with the PPT intact), after it had been 
struck by a train. The first swan and eagle tracked with 
the prototype transmitters developed at APL provided 
valuable insight into the application of this technology 
to the study of large avian species. Subsequently, we 
tested and evaluated this technology on other bald eagles, 
swans, and giant petrels. 7,9,10 


of military training to golden eagle movements. Telem¬ 
etry through the Argos-Tiros satellites was required 
because eagles of unknown origin joined the resident 
birds (tagged with conventional transmitters) during 
the winter. The new arrivals were tagged with PTTs. 
Initial results of ongoing work have shown that some 
eagles use the military training area extensively to 
winter; most adult birds remain on the military area, 
whereas younger golden eagles use it less extensively 
and range widely (Fig. 1). Also, unique information on 
the breeding areas of the adult eagles was obtained 
within the first year of the study. Eagles that wintered 
in the Orchard Training Area were thought to come 
from breeding areas northwest of Boise, Idaho. During 
the spring of 1993, all the adult eagles tracked via 
satellite migrated to breeding locations in central 
Alaska and western Canada (Fig. 1). This new infor¬ 
mation is important for the development of natural 
resource management plans for the Idaho Army Na¬ 
tional Guard training program. During periods of high 
military training activity in the late spring and summer, 
a large component of golden eagles that use the area 


TECHNOLOGY 

APPLICATION 

Some of the first applications of 
PTTs to natural resources manage¬ 
ment issues were with golden ea¬ 
gles. In Canada, golden eagles had 
been selected as a species for a 
Hydro-Quebec project to evaluate 
the effect of flooding caused by a 
large hydroelectric dam south of 
James Bay, Ontario. Eagles from 
the affected area were tagged with 
PPTs and tracked south to their 
wintering grounds in the eastern 
United States. The golden eagles, 
tracked via satellites, distributed 
themselves over the entire known 
eastern U.S. wintering range for 
the species, thereby establishing 
the James Bay area as important for 
the maintenance of the species in 
eastern North America. 11,12 

In 1990, a comprehensive study 
was initiated on golden eagles for 
the Idaho Army National Guard in 
the Orchard Training Area south 
of Boise, Idaho. The Orchard 
Training Area is centrally located 
within the Snake River Birds of 
Prey National Conservation Area. 
In the Orchard Training Area, we 
examined the spatial relationships 



Figure 1 . Inset shows the wintering home range of a subadult golden eagle (red circle) and 
two adult golden eagles (blue and yellow circles) overiayed on the boundary of the Idaho 
Army National Guard Orchard Training Area, located south of Boise, Idaho, in the Snake 
River Birds of Prey National Conservation Area. Large map shows the migration of 
wintering golden eagles to their breeding grounds in western Canada and Alaska. 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 




W. s. SEEGAR ETAL. 


annually in the winter is absent and thus not affected 
by training. 

During the late 1980s and early 1990s, the applica¬ 
tion of tracking birds via satellite expanded because 
PTTs were miniaturized; thus, the number of species 
that could carry the PTT increased. Our use of radio 
tagging always has been based on careful consideration 
of the effects of the transmitters on birds 1 behavior and 
flight. 13-15 Since the early 1990s, over 500 PTTs have 
been deployed on more than 20 avian species on a 
global scale. 12 In the autumn of 1993, the first PTTs 
(NANO 100 Model, Microwave Telemetry, Inc.) 
weighing 27 g were attached to tundra peregrine fal¬ 
cons (Fig. 2), an endangered species and neotropical 
migrant that breeds as far north as the Arctic and 
winters primarily in Central and South America. 
During the following 24 months, 50 PTTs were de¬ 
ployed on peregrines in five locations in North Amer¬ 
ica and one location in the western Russian Arctic, 
Results of this effort have been applied to our goal of 
describing the range of this endangered species and 
identifying critical breeding, migratory, and wintering 
areas for the conservation of peregrines. 

With the assistance of Michael Yates, Thomas 
Maechtle, James Dayton, Linda Schueck, and other 
colleagues, we radio-tagged and tracked peregrines 
during the autumn in Maryland and Virginia on As- 
sateague Island and along the Texas Gulf Coast on 
Padre Island. Also, we tagged adults on Padre Island in 
the spring as they moved out of Latin America, north 
to their Arctic breeding grounds. Padre Island, Texas, 
is the only known staging area for the tundra peregrine 
in the Northern Hemisphere and provides a critical 


migratory habitat for the species during northern 
flights. Some PTTs were programmed to operate for 
12 months, transmitting for 8 hours every 3 days during 
migration and then switching to a 6-day cycle of trans¬ 
mission during breeding and wintering periods when 
the birds were more sedentary. During the breeding 
season of 1994, David Bird, Robert Johnstone, and 
others helped us place PTTs on adult females in Un- 
gava Bay and Rankin Inlet, Canada. In Kangerlussauq, 
Greenland, with the support of William Mattox and 
the Greenland Peregrine Falcon Survey, and on the 
Kola Peninsula, Russia, with Sergi Ganusavich, we also 
marked breeding female peregrines. During the past 
24 months, we have collected over 6000 positions for 
these peregrines. These data have provided more infor¬ 
mation on the species distribution in the Northern and 
Southern hemispheres than 25 years of conventional 
field studies and banding returns. The PTT-tagged per¬ 
egrines from this sample of 50 wintered from Delaware 
to Argentina and returned to breeding grounds across 
the northern Arctic from Alaska to Greenland (Fig. 3). 

The individual migratory paths of peregrines have 
been interesting. For example, peregrine no. 5707 (a 
female) was captured in the spring on Padre Island, 
Texas, and provided unique information about a wan¬ 
dering nonbreeding adult (Fig. 4). This falcon flew from 
the Texas Gulf Coast to the Rankin Inlet study area 
where nonbreeding peregrines are commonly seen by 
biologists studying this species (personal communica¬ 
tion, R, John-stone, Nov 1995). She then left the 
western shore of Hudson Bay, traveled to southern 
Baffin Island, and went north to the Arctic Ocean. 
During fall migration, she traveled from northern Baffin 
Island, south by way of the eastern 
coastal flyway, to a wintering area 
along the northern coast of Vene¬ 
zuela. This information was col¬ 
lected and mapped on a computer, 
at a minimal cost of field time and 
expense. Furthermore, it provided 
regular data from a bird flying 
through areas that simply could not 
be effectively covered by conven¬ 
tional wildlife tracking methods. 

During the past 15 years, the 
electronics in the satellite transmit¬ 
ter have been continually miniatur¬ 
ized and have provided new capa¬ 
bilities through the integration of 
microprocessors and minicomput¬ 
ers (Fig. 5). The newest experimen¬ 
tal bird-borne transmitter produced 
by Microwave Telemetry, Inc., 
weighs 20 g, which includes 3.5 g of 
electronics, an 8.0-g battery, and an 



Figure 2. Peregrine falcon with a platform transmitter terminal. 


404 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


SATELLITE TRACKING OF WILDLIFE 




; ; 


demonstrate use of the Argos sys¬ 
tem with a geographic information 
system to remotely track and mon¬ 
itor sensitive species. A second 
phase of the demonstration re¬ 
vealed the migration path and 
wintering locations of the birds in 
South America. The Swainson’s 
hawk is listed as a species of con¬ 
cern by five states and the Bureau 
of Land Management and as a spe¬ 
cial emphasis species by the U.S. 
Forest Service in some areas. Nest- 
ing population declines have been 
reported over much of the hawks’ 
range, including Dugway Proving 
Grounds, although not in all areas. 
With no obvious reason for this 
decline, scientists postulated that 
problems along migration routes or 
in wintering areas were responsi¬ 
ble. In 1994, two Swainsons 
hawks were equipped with PITs as 
part of a pilot study to determine 
the winter destination of northern 
Californian Swainson’s hawks. 
During a subsequent visit to a 
wintering site indicated by a satel¬ 
lite-tracked PTT, communal roosts 
were discovered in the Pampas 



Figure 3. Arctic breeding locations (red circles) and wintering ground locations (blue 
squares) of tundra peregrine falcons as determined by satellite tracking. 


area of Argentina, and over 700 
recently killed hawks were docu¬ 
mented adjacent to agricultural 
fields. 18 

An investigation began, and in 
1995, biologists from federal, state, 
and local governments, as well as 
private institutions in the United 


8.5-g container. The transmitter can interface with a 
variety of sensors to collect information from the an- 
imals environment as well as behavioral data. This 
technology is now being used to gather data and address 
questions and issues that were previously either impos¬ 
sible or too costly to consider with conventional meth¬ 
ods. Many colleagues are now applying PTTs to the 
study of birds 12 as well as other wide-ranging animals. 16 
We are combining satellite-based tracking technology 
with other technology and with innovative approaches 
to the research and management of natural resources. 17 

In the autumn of 1995, under the auspices of the 
DoD-sponsored Legacy Program called Satellite Track¬ 
ing and Monitoring Threatened, Endangered and Neo¬ 
tropical Species, four Swainson’s hawks were radio- 
marked for demonstration on the Orchard Training 
Area. These hawks were instrumented to track their 
movements over the Orchard Training Area and to 


States and Canada, teamed to track the destinations of 
12 Swainson’s hawks from Saskatchewan, Idaho, Utah, 
California, and Colorado. In January 1996, scientists 
visited different areas indicated by the satellite-derived 
location data, including the area visited in 1994- They 
counted over 4000 dead hawks, apparently killed by 
pesticide applications, and believe the actual mortality 
numbers exceeded 20,000. With adults representing 
nearly 90% of the dead birds and the entire Canadian 
Swainson’s hawk population estimated to be between 
20,000 and 40,000 pairs, this mortality estimate indi¬ 
cates a serious threat to the survival of the species. 

This application of satellite tracking is a perfect 
demonstration of the unique advantage this technology 
can provide in the study of a wide-ranging species. 
As the technology evolves, future sensors for animal 
tracking units will include a capability to monitor 
chemicals in the animals’ environment. Many research 


JOHNS HOPKINS A^L TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


405 



W. S. SEEGAR ET AL. 



Figure 4. Movements of a nonbreeding tundra peregrine falcon captured on Padre 
Island, Texas. Migration from Padre Island to Baffin Island in the spring of 1994 is shown 
as a broken line. Migration from Baffin Island to Venezuela in the fall of 1994 is shown as 
a solid line. 


tagged animal is also discussed. Fi¬ 
nally, we report on the integration 
of these sensors being developed 
at APL with a new generation of 
commercially available Global Posi¬ 
tioning System (GPS)-equipped 
Argos PTTs for enhanced acquisi¬ 
tion of accurate positioning data. 

Digital Audio Capture and 
Control Circuit 

Figure 6 is a block diagram of the 
entire electronics system of the 
digital audio capture and control 
circuit for monitoring behavioral 
noise. The design of the digital 
audio capture circuit centers on an 
8-bit microcontroller. This device 
was chosen because it has several 
system components on a single 
chip, and small size and weight are 
critical in this system’s design. The 
subsystems of the microcontroller 
are the internal universal asynchro¬ 
nous receiver transmitter (UART), 
internal timer, internal random-ac¬ 
cess memory (RAM), electrically 
erasable programmable read-only 
memory (EEPROM), and 8-bit 
analog-to-digital converter. The 
analog-to-digital converter is used 
to sample the amplified signal from 


questions remain, however, and 
important conservation issues need 
to be addressed in a timely, effective 
manner. Both issues would benefit 
from additional development of the 
technology. 

CURRENT TECHNOLOGY 
DEVELOPMENT 

In this section we discuss the de¬ 
velopment of a bird-borne transmit¬ 
ter that will incorporate a behavior¬ 
al noise monitor to assist in the 
interpretation of acoustical informa¬ 
tion to link time and location to 
discrete animal behaviors. The fea¬ 
sibility of integrating a miniature 
camera with the new generation 
of bird-borne transmitters for the 
collection of pictorial data pertinent 
to the habitat surrounding the radio- 



Figure 5. Argos platform transmitter terminals, left to right: Early solar-powered PPT 
(APL), 30- and 20-g Nano PPTs (Microwave Telemetry, Inc.), and prototye solar-powered 
GPS/PPT (Microwave Telemetry, Inc.). 




406 


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SATELLITE TRACKING OP WILDLIFE 



Figure 6. Block diagram of the audio capture and transmission 
system showing the central processing unit (CPU), universal 
asynchronous receiver transmitter (UART), and other system 
components. 


transmitter approximately 200 ms before data transmis¬ 
sion starts to allow the transmitter to stabilize. This 
microcontroller portion of the system may also serve as 
the control for future features such as a GPS receiver. 
The microprocessor will then reformat and transmit 
the data either through the Argos satellite or to a 
ground-based receiver. 

We anticipate that the entire digital portion of the 
audio capture system, including the microphone, could 
be built on a 5 X 5 cm circuit board weighing about 
16 g. All components used in the design are available 
in surface-mount packages. The prototype breadboard 
and a mock-up of the circuit board for the actual bird- 
mounted unit are shown in Fig. 7. The breadboard 
includes components for audio playback testing not 
required in the actual device and not included in the 
mock-up. 


the electret condenser microphone. The audio sample 
is then immediately stored in memory for future trans¬ 
mission. 

The 8-bit microcontroller can directly address only 
64 kilobytes (KB) of memory space. Therefore, page¬ 
mode addressing is implemented using a separate out¬ 
put bit to control the highest address line (A16) of the 
memory. If more than 128 KB of memory is required 
in future versions, enough spare gates and microproces¬ 
sor output pins are present on the existing design to 
increase memory to 512 KB, 

The initial memory configuration, which used two 
32-KB memory chips, was replaced with a single 
128-KB memory chip. The sampling rate, which can 
be easily changed in software, was set at 6000 samples 
per second to yield reasonable quality audio playback. 
Initial experiments were conducted with a sampling 
rate of 2700 samples per second and proved to 
yield marginal results for the intended system use. 
There is a direct trade-off between sampling rate 
and total record time. At 6000 samples per second 
and using 128 KB (actually 131,072 bytes) less 
4096 bytes for EEPROM (and the image of EEPROM 
in upper memory, which is inaccessible in the present 
implementation), the total record time available is 
126,976/6000 = 21.1 s. 

The microprocessor’s on-chip UART is used to gen¬ 
erate the serial data stream during transmission. The 
data rate is programmable and has been set to 9600 bits 
per second because of requirements of the prototype 
modulator. The data rate is not infinitely flexible; it is 
obtained from selectable divide ratios of the micropro¬ 
cessor’s clock. The present data format is 8 data bits per 
word with 1 start bit, 1 stop bit, and no parity bit. Lastly, 
during transmission, a line called transmit is brought 
low to activate the transmitter. This line activates the 


Miniature Video Camera 

The image sensor chosen for the miniature video 
camera application is a highly integrated complemen¬ 
tary metal oxide semiconductor device. The single 
chip, WL 1070 (made by VLSI Vision Limited, Unit¬ 
ed Kingdom), is a functionally complete monochrome 
camera able to generate either analog or digital output. 
The sensor array has a pixel dimension of 160 X 160. 
Each square pixel is 10.5 fim on a side. When the 
camera is configured to generate an analog signal, each 
frame is preceded by a synchronization pulse. When 
configured for digital output, the camera generates an 
8-bit serial or parallel data stream. Each pixel’s inten¬ 
sity is 8-bit quantized, giving an intensity dynamic 
range of 256 to L 

The camera packaged chip measures 1.7 X 1.7 cm, 
is 0.267 cm high, and weighs less than 2 g. The camera 
requires a modest amount of external circuitry for 
analog signal generation. At present, the camera is 
mounted on a circular circuit board with a diameter of 
3.18 cm (Fig. 8). The camera requires a regulated 
5-V, 20-mA power supply. 

The camera’s exposure can be set to either automatic 
or manual mode. In manual mode, the exposure is set 
by incrementing (or decrementing) the contents of the 
exposure register. In automatic mode, the camera dy¬ 
namically varies the exposure so that the average pixel’s 
intensity lies halfway at its maximum. The facility to 
electronically control the exposure allows the use of a 
simple, inexpensive, fixed-aperture lens. The camera’s 
frame rate (i.e., exposure time) is variable between 0,5 
and 24 frames per second. If it is desirable to view 
dynamic scenes (scenes that may change over a period 
of 40 ms), an external shutter will have to be incor¬ 
porated into the camera’s operation. 

For an application such as animal monitoring, where 
the camera will be operated remotely from its central 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


407 




W. S. SEEGAR Et AL, 



Figure 7. Photograph of the breadboard (left) and mock-up (right) of the digital audio 
capture system. 


the camera in analog mode would 
require real-time broadcast of the 
video signal, complicating the sen¬ 
sor power management (because 
the radio frequency transmitter is 
the biggest consumer of electrical 
power). 

A GPS-Qualified Argos PTT 

The Argos system can provide 
locations to within ±150 m any¬ 
where on the surface of the Earth, 
but locations obtained from tiny, 
low-power (100 mW) Argos bea¬ 
cons, mounted on the backs of 
birds, often give locations in the 
range of ±2 km of the birds 7 true 
locations. To achieve the highest- 
grade Argos location, at least four 
messages must reach the satellite 
over a period exceeding 420 s. A 
single Argos message can relay up 
to 256 bits of information from 
sensors on the transmitter to the 
user via the satellite. 


control, the digital mode is preferable because the The availability of small commercial GPS receiver 
image data can be stored indefinitely aboard the sensor modules has now made it possible to combine such a 
package and transmitted at a pre-arranged time. Using receiver with an Argos transmitter and field a package 


small enough to be carried by an eagle-size bird. By 



Figure 8. Miniature single-chip camera. (Note: The scale shown 
is in inches.) 


scheduling the collection of GPS locations throughout 
the day and storing these positions for later transmis¬ 
sion via Argos, as many as 20 GPS positions (±20 m) 
can be transmitted to the user in a single Argos 
message. 

The present Argos/GPS package under development 
by Microwave Telemetry, Inc., incorporates a commer¬ 
cially available GPS receiver, a microcontroller-based 
data logger, and a Microwave Telemetry PTT The data 
logger controls the GPS receiver and the collection of 
GPS data, which is dependent on the availability of 
power from the solar-charged power source. The data 
logger then sequences data transfer to the PTT at times 
favorable to satellite availability. The prototype unit 
is now undergoing laboratory testing; it weighs less 
than 200 g. 

The satellite transmitter, audio capture, and video 
circuitry could be further miniaturized by taking advan¬ 
tage of chip-on-board packaging, stacked-die tech¬ 
niques, and application-specific integrated circuit 
development. Development of these high-level circuit 
integration techniques is currently being pursued 
at a variety of companies and research laboratories, 
including APL. 


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JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 







SATELLITE TRACKING OF WILDLIFE 


DISCUSSION 

The technology we have described is designed for 
use on free-ranging animals to provide data on their 
locations, behavior, and environment* A GPS receiver 
integrated with an Argos PTT will provide more accu¬ 
rate location data that can be collected at predesignat¬ 
ed times* The Argos system is dependent upon collect¬ 
ing frequency data on the PTT signal transmission to 
calculate a single time-dependent location* With the 
use of a minicomputer integrated into the unit, GPS 
positions can be collected according to a programmed 
schedule to increase our ability to locate free-ranging 
animals and to derive important facts regarding range 
and habitat use* With enhanced accuracy and greater 
numbers of locations, home range estimations, pro¬ 
grams, and subroutines in geographic information sys¬ 
tems can be used more effectively to relate animal 
movements to jurisdiction boundaries, habitats, and 
land-use activity maps. 

Sensor data, combined with time and location, can 
provide additional information relevant to natural re¬ 
sources. For example, the behavioral noise monitor is 
designed to recognize animal vocalizations, thus allow¬ 
ing evaluation of animal behaviors and specific activ¬ 
ities* By locating exact animal behaviors and linking 
them to specific habitats within the animals range, 
valuable information can be collected on relationships 
among animals and microhabitat components of their 
range. Time-coded information on location, heading, 
altitude, speed, ambient temperature, humidity, and 
other sensor data can be displayed and analyzed relative 
to other geographically linked features such as geomor¬ 
phology, ecological community, meteorology, and land- 
use activities. Free-ranging animals tagged with animal 
track and monitor units act as sentinels in the popu¬ 
lation. These sentinels, moving either alone or in herds 
or flocks, can reflect the activities of many animals and 
enhance the biological database dramatically. 

Biologists and military operations staff can integrate 
a real-time military training monitor system, such as the 
Deployable Force-on-Force Instrumented Range Sys¬ 
tem (DFIRST), with natural resource information. The 
DFIRST system allows commanders to track military 
training activities and monitor units (armored vehicles, 
etc.) simultaneously in real time* This system can pro¬ 
vide locations of equipment and troop movements on 
an installation. This database, when layered into a 
geographic information system with natural resource 
data, can be used to evaluate the effects of military land- 
use activities on natural resources. In such a system, 
models could be developed for each installation that 
would monitor vegetation, habitat, key sentinel ani¬ 
mals, and military activities, and in near real time 
examine the cause-and-effect relationships that exist 
among these elements. This system approach will en¬ 
able environmental planners and military managers to 


develop a natural resource forecast function that brings 
a dynamic prediction and planning component into the 
process of installation management. 

The military is beginning to integrate natural re¬ 
source issues and mission planning to foster ecosystem 
management, protect biodiversity, and enhance conser¬ 
vation where such measures can be linked to readiness. 
Such an approach also will allow for maximum flexi¬ 
bility to achieve readiness. The technology-based 
systems being developed here will allow the early in¬ 
tegration of military mission planning activities with 
natural resource information, thus dynamically sup¬ 
porting both environmental and military requirements. 

The process of resource management on military 
installations begins with a thorough inventory and de¬ 
scription of the natural system and the land-use activ¬ 
ities. Programs such as the DoD Legacy efforts are 
directed at demonstrating data acquisition for installa¬ 
tions and maintaining the information for local, re¬ 
gional, and national planning and management. An 
inventory provides information on the presence and 
range of flora and fauna on a local to regional scale and 
delimits habitat and ecosystem parameters* With the 
development and use of remote tracking and monitor¬ 
ing technology, we will be able to provide methods, 
hardware, and systems that will allow planners and 
managers to meet both military and environmental 
requirements quickly, with good information, and with 
minimal interruption to regular base activities* 


REFERENCES 

duller, M. R., Levanon, N., Strikwerda, T. E., Seegar, W. S., Wall, )., Black, 
H. D, Howey, P. W., and Partelow, J., “Feasibility of Bird-Borne Transmitter 
for Tracking via Satellite,” in Biotelemetry VIII, H. P. Kimmick and H. J. 
Klewe (eds.), Kimmich/Klewe, Nijmegen, The Netherlands, pp. 375-378 
(1984). 

2 SamueI, M. D., and Fuller, M. R., “Wildlife Radio Telemetry,” In Research 
and Management Techniques for Wildlife and Habitats, T. A. Bookout (ed.), 
The Wildlife Society, Bethesda, MD, pp. 37CM17 (1994). 

3 Peterjohn, B. G., Sauer, J. R., and Robbins, C. S., “Population Trends from 
the North American Breeding Bird Survey” in Ecology and Management of 
Neotropical Migratory Birds, T. E, Martin and D. M. Finch (eds.), Oxford 
Univ. Press, New York, pp. 3-39 (1995). 

^Strikwerda, T. E., Black, H. D„ Levanon, N. } and Howey, P. W„ “The Bird- 
Borne Transmitter,” Johns Hopkins APL Tech. Dig. 6, 60-67 (1985). 

Pennycuick, C. ],, and Fuller, M. R., “Considerations of Effects of Radio 
Transmitters on Bird Flight,” in Biotelemetry IX, H. P. Kimmich and M. R. 
Neuman (eds.), Doring-Druck, Braunschweig, Germany, pp. 327-330 (1987). 

6 Pennycuick, C. J., Fuller, M. R-, and McAllister, L., “Climbing Performance 
of Harris* Hawks (Parabuteo Unicmctus) with Added Load; Implications for 
Muscle Mechanics and for Radiotracking,” j. Exp. Biol. 142, 17-29 (1989). 

7 Strikwerda, T. E., Fuller, M. R., Seegar, W. S., Howey, P. W., and Black, J. 
D., “Bird-Borne Satellite Transmitter and Location Program,” Jo/ms Hopfcim 
APL Tech. Dig 7, 203-208 (1986). 

S BuehIer, D. A., Metsmann, T. J., Fraser, J. D., and Seegar, J. K. D., 
“Nonbreeding Bald Eagle Communal and Solitary Roosting Behavior and 
Roost Habitat on the Northern Chesapeake Bay,”./. Wild!. Manage. 55, 273- 
281 (1991). 

^Howey, P. W. “Tracking of Birds by Satellite,” in Wildlife Telemetry, Remote 
Monitoring and Tracking of Animals, I. G. Prlede and S. S. Swift (eds.), Ellis 
Horwood, New York, pp, 177-184 (1992). 

^Grubb, T. G., BoWerman, W. W., and Howey, P. H., “Tracking Local and 
Seasonal Movements of Wintering Bald Eagles from Arizona and Michigan 
with Satellite Telemetry," in Raptor Conservation Today; World Working 
Group on Birds of Prey, B. U. Meyburg and R. D. Chancellor (eds.), Pica 
Press, East Sussex, UK, pp. 347-358 (1994). 

^Brodeur, S., and Dearie, R», Tude Telemetrique de Aigfe Royal (Aquilo 
Chrysaetos), Rapport Final, G.R.E.B.E., Montreal, p. 109 (1993). 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


409 



W. S. SEEGAR ET AL. 


^Fuller, M. R., Seegar, W. S., Marzluff, J. M., and Hoover, B. A, “Raptors, 
Technological Took and Conservation,” Trans. 60th N. Am. Wildl. & Natur. 
Resour. Con/., pp. 131-141 (1995). 

13 Obrecht, H. H., Ill, Pennycuick, C. J., and Fuller, M. R., “Wind Tunnel 
Experiments to Assess the Effect of Back-Mounted Radio Transmitters on 
Bird Body Drag,";. Exp. Biol. 135, 265-273 (1988). 

14 Gessaman, J. A., Fuller, M. R., Pekings, P. J., and Duke, G. £., “Resting 
Metabolic Rate of Golden Eagles, Bald Eagles, and Barred Owls with a 
Tracking Transmitter or an Equivalent Load,” Wilson Bull. 103, 261-265 
(1991). 

i5 Buehler, D. A., Fraser, J. D., Fuller, M. R., McAllister, L S., and Seegar, 
J. K. D., “Captive and Field-Tested Radio Transmitter Attachments for Bald 
Eagles,”;. Field Omithol. 66, 173-180 (1995). 

“McConnell, B. J., Chambers, C., Nicholas, K. S., and Fedak, M. A., “Satellite 
Tracking of Grey Seals (Halichoerus Giypus)" J. Zoo/. LonL 226, 271-282 
(1992). 


I7 Fuller, M. R., Seegar, W. S., and Howey, P. W., “The Use of Satellite Systems 
for the Study of Bird Migration," Is. J. Zoo/. 41, 243-252 (1995). 

Wood bridge, B., Finlay, K. K., and Seagar, S. T., “An Investigtion of the 
Swainson’s Hawk in Argentina,”;. Raptor Res. 29, 202-204 (1995). 


ACKNOWLEDGMENTS: We would like to thank Paul Howey for 15 years of 
unyielding dedication to the development and application of satellite telemetry 
for the conservation of avifauna; Blake Henke for careful review of the manuscript; 
and those who are involved in the satellite tracking program: Harold Black, 
Charles Blackburn, John Daniels, James Dayton, Nadev Levanon, Stanley Man¬ 
tel, Thomas Sanderson, and Thomas Strickwerda. Support for this work was 
provided by the Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program, 
the Legacy Program, and the Edgewtx>d Research, Development and Engineering 
Center, 


THE AUTHORS 



WILLIAM S. SEEGAR received his BA. from the College of Wooster, Ohio, 
and his Ph.D. in pathobiology from The Johns Hopkins University School of 
Hygiene and Public Health. Dr. Seegar was the recipient of a National Research 
Service Award at Johns Hopkins; was a NATO Research Fellow at Slimbridge 
and Oxford University, England; and received the Civilian Research and 
Development Award for management of the Bird-Bome Program at APL He is 
currently with the U.S. Army Edgewood Research and Development Center, 
where he is developing interface capabilities between space-based tracking and 
monitoring systems and the rapidly evolving field of computer-based geographic 
information systems for natural resource management and conservation. His e- 
mail address is wsseegar@cbdcom.apgea.army.mil. 



PROTAGORAS N. CUTCHIS received B.S. degrees in electrical engineering 
and physics from the University of Maryland in 1979. He received an M.D. in 
1983 and an M.S.E.E. in 1990, both from the University of Maryland. He has 
been on the senior staff at APL since 1986 and has worked on numerous 
biomedical programs including a manually actuated hydraulic sphincter and a 
hydrocephalus shunt system. In 1994, he was awarded the Lawrence Hafeted 
fellowship to conduct spinal cord stimulation research for the treatment of 
chronic pain. He is a licensed physician in the state of Maryland. His e-mail 
address isTag.Cutchis@jhuapl.edu. 



MARK R. FULLER, an employee of the Department of the Interior, is Director 
of the Raptor Research and Technical Assistance Center in Boise, Idaho. The 
Center comprises cooperators in the federal and state governments, universities, 
and a nongovernmental organization. Projects undertaken by the Center include 
identifying the natural resource requirements and ecology of birds, including 
long-distance migrants. Dr. Fuller first used radio telemetry in the early 1970s 
while studying raptors for his Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota. While an 
employee of the U.S, Fish and Wildlife Service, Patuxent Wildlife Research 
Center, in Laurel, Maryland, he joined William Seegar in the early 1980s 
to develop, test, and apply radio telemetry technology, which included new 
sensors, to the global tracking of birds. With Dr. Seegar and other colleagues 
he studies migrating birds and is applying telemetry technology to large 
mammals such as wild horses and pronghorn antelope. His e-mail address is 
mfuller@eagle.idbsu.edu. 


410 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 






SATELLITE TRACKING OF WILDLIFE 



JOSEPH J. SUTER received a B.S. in physics and mathematics from the Free 
University of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, in 1977. He received an MS. in 
physics from Michigan State University in 1980 and an M.S.E.E. from the 
University of Maryland in 1983. In 1988, he was awarded a Fh.D. in materials 
science and engineering from The Johns Hopkins University. Dr. Suter joined 
APL in 1983 and is a Principal Professional Staff scientist and Supervisor of the 
Space Departments Time and Frequency Section. He is a member of the IEEE, 
APS, SPIE, and Sigma Xi. He has served on several IEEE committees on time 
and frequency technology. Dr. Suter was appointed a research associate in the 
Department of Materials Science and Engineering of The Johns Hopkins 
University in 1993. He is the author or co-author of more than 50 technical 
publications. His e-mail address is Joseph.Suter@jhuapl.edu. 



VIPUL BHATNAGAR received a B.S. in electrical engineering from Cornell 
University in 1991 and an M.S. in electrical engineering from The Johns 
Hopkins University in 1993. Since joining APL’s Space Department in 1991, he 
has worked as a fiber-optics and radio frequency communications systems 
engineer. He has also been involved in the postflight performance validation of 
the radar altimeter aboard the Topex satellite, a collaborative effort with Johns 
Hopkins Medical School to develop instrumentation for endoscopic image size 
calibration, and the evaluation of advanced polymer batteries being developed 
for the U.S. Air Force. His e-mail address is Vipul.Bhatnagar@jhuapl.edu. 



JOSEPH G. WALL received a B.S.E.E. from the University of Idaho in 1961. 
Since 1965, he has been a program manager for the Bird-Borne Transmitter and 
Search and Rescue Programs at APL. Mr. Wall has also been involved in the 
Loran-C Navigation System Program and has managed the development of 
chemical and biological sensors. He has been instrumental in initiating the 
development of various advanced sensors, among them the gravity gradiometer 
and a next generation of miniature satellite transmitters. Mr. Wall is also an 
instructor in The Johns Hopkins University Management Education Program 
and is currently on the staff of APL’s Milton S. Eisenhower Research Center.His 
e-mail address is Joseph.Wall@jhuapl.edu. 


JOHNS HOPKINS APL TECHNICAL DIGEST, VOLUME 17, NUMBER 4 (1996) 


411 




SECTION n 


Satellite Telemetry Collar Integration for Mammals 
GPS PIT Test Plan and Analysis 



CBDCOM SATELLITE TELEMETRY COLLAR 
INTEGRATION FOR MAMMALS 


FINAL REPORT 


CONTRACT NUMBER DAMM01-97-M-0093 
VENDOR ID NUMBER 0002163 


JOSEPH G. WALL 

TECHNICAL MANAGEMENT CONSULTANT 



SUMMARY 


A test plan for the evaluation of both the Argos PTT’s and the integrated 
GPS/Argos PTT’s was submitted early in the year to initiate program testing and 
establish base requirements. An outline of the early test plan is provided in Appendix A. 

The liaison with the Navy Surface Weapons Center has resulted in the fabrication 
and delivery of eight integrated GPS/Argos PTT’s that have been mounted into collars of 
several diameters for evaluation on selected species. Initially the collars were mounted 
on five domestic sheep and one deer on Aberdeen Proving Grounds. A printout of the 
tracking data is provided in Appendix B. In addition, a collar was also placed on a 
mountain lion (captive). The integrated units performed exceeding well on the sheep and 
the deer, but the habitat the mountain lion was housed in created difficulties for the GPS 
system and multipath caused the system to receive approximately 30 percent of the 
number of positions expected. The Argos portion of the system performed as expected. 

The test plan developed for the commercial PTT’s transmitters was to identify the 
parameters that effect position accuracy. The position accuracy was affected by a number 
of transmissions received by the satellite during the period of a pass. Effects of the 
antenna location on the animals and the general environment i.e., shielding due to trees 
and terrain. 

Small satellite-based tracking systems light enough to monitor the positions of 
selected worldwide species have been in existence since the early 1980’s. The Argos 
based system provided wildlife biologists with valuable tracking and monitoring 
information. In 1997 the U.S. Army CBDCOM became interested in improving the 
satellite based tracking capability by adding the position information available from the 
Global Position Satellite System. By incorporating the GPS received position 
information into the Argos PTT message data, accurate position information could be 
added to the measured Argos position, and improved tracking and monitoring of the 
animals would occur. In addition, the incorporation of a Digital Audio Capture circuit to 
the system would incorporate the monitoring of behavioral noise thus, assisting in the 
integration of acoustical information associated with animal behavior. 

INTRODUCTION 

The use of satellites for tracking wildlife was initiated by the U.S. Army 
CBDCOM and The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in 1981 
Since the early 1980 demonstrations, several articles have been written describing the 
operation at the Argos System. In the 1970’s the U.S. Airforce developed an improved 
Satellite Navigation system for the U.S. Military called Global Positioning Satellite 
System. The Global Positioning Satellite System was designed to provide military 
aircraft with navigation position accuracy’s of ten (10) meters. With the maturity of the 
system the civilian community has now obtained access to the system and small low 
power, light weight receivers have been developed. The accuracy of the system for use 


2 


by the civilian community is on the order of 100 meters. This position location 
information is significantly improved over the position accuracy available with the Argos 
system 2 . 

In 1997 the Naval Surface Weapons Center (NSWC) at Dahlgren, Virginia was contacted 
to assist in the development of an integrated Argos PTT/GPS receiver system. NSWC 
had experience with the Argos System for navigation positioning of buoys to improving 
navigation positioning with the Global Positioning Satellite System. NSWC had 
developed several breadboards of the integrated system. In 1997 Dr. Seegar (U.S. Army 
CBDCOM) and I approached NSWC for assistance in developing a low power, 
lightweight integrated Argos PTT and GPS receivers mounted in collars for the tracking 
of endangered species. The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory was 
also contacted in 1997 to develop an advanced sensor to assist in the interpretation of 
acoustical information to link time and location to discrete animal behavior. The digital 
audio capture unit was breadboarded in 1998 and is presently undergoing laboratory 
testing. 

CONTRACT STATEMENT OF WORK 

The Contract Statement of Work (Appendix B) required effort on the following 

tasks: 


a) Develop a test plan for the evaluation of purchased Argos PTT’s 

b) Modify the test plan to evaluate the performance of the integrated Argos 
PTT’s and the GPS receivers 

c) Provide technical liaison with the Naval Surface Weapons Center during the 
development of the Argos PTT’s and GPS receiver integrated units for 
tracking wildlife. Assist in the evaluation of the test date prior to field 
deployment of the integrated units. Assist in the evaluation of the field test 
data after the units are deployed on selected wildlife and domestic animals 

d) Provide technical liaison to The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics 
Laboratory during the development of the digital audio capture and control 
unit designed to identify and record specific sounds (behavioral noise) made 
by a specie (wolf initially). This intention for the device is to assist in 
identifying and recording the animal activity i.e., eating, stress, anger, etc. 

e) Evaluate the field test data as recovered by the prototype tracking devices 

f) Prepare a final report 

SYSTEM TEST PLANS 

A test plan was developed for the evaluation of commercial Argos PTT’s and 
NSWC PTT’s Argos/ GPS receivers. The purpose of the test plan was to determine 
factors that affected location accuracies associated with the Argos system and the Argos 
PTT’s when placed on selected wildlife species. The system factors to be investigated 
were: 


3 



a) Number of transmissions received by the Satellite during the period of a 
satellite pass transmission rate 

b) Location of antenna on the selected specie 

c) Radiated transmitter power 

In addition, a test plan (Appendix A) for the integrated Argos PTT and GPS receiver. 
The system factors to be investigated were: 

a) Number of GPS positions obtained during an Argos satellite pass 

b) Antenna location of the GPS receiver antenna 

c) The tracking and monitoring performance of the integrated system 

PROGRAM RESULTS 

A series of tests were run on domestic sheep located near Aberdeen Proving 
Grounds. The purpose of these tests were to identify the baseline parameters that affect 
the Argos PTT positioning capability. Although most of the parameters have been 
identified by many other experimenters the purpose for these tests were to confirm a 
baseline prior to placing collars in the field. The parameters that affected the Argos 
location capability were: 

a) number of transmissions per satellite pass 

b) oscillator stability turn on time 

c) antenna location 

d) radiated power 

Several factors affected the Argos units. Transmission rates of 60 seconds are 
infrequent enough to give accurate positions for short duration satellite passes. In 
addition, the radiated power of a quarter watt also affects the number of Doppler 
measurements that will be received by the satellite as well as the position of the antenna 
on the specie. Early PTT’s transmitted at thirty second intervals and radiated a watt of 
power, this significantly improved the satellite’s ability to measure the Doppler shift and 
determine accurate positions for the PTT’s. The ninety second rate presently edicted by 
Argos (to increase the user base) significantly reduces the number of transmissions 
available during a satellite pass. 

A printout of the data recovery format is included in Appendix C. Identified in 
the format are the transmitter ID, the satellite ID letter, the quality of fix (A, B, 0, 1, 2, 
and 3 with A being the poorest fix and 3 being in the 1 - 3 km range). Date of the fix, 
time, position lat, position longitude, the global positioning data date, time, GPS latitude, 
GPS longitude calculated GPS altitude of the receiver, and a position estimate quality 
index. Appendix D is a copy of the satellite coverage (Alert Table) for the Stewartstown 
test site. 


4 



When reviewing the data and comparing Argos positions vs GPS positions the 
following factors must be taken into account: 

a) Argos positions will not be as accurate as GPS positions 

b) GPS position may be the result of old data stored in memory prior to a Argos 
pass and thus may relate back in time. One must be aware of the GPS position 
measurement time vs the Argos position measurement time. 

In comparing the performance of early transmitters for the tracking of wildlife the 
transmission rates were at a rate of one burst every 30 seconds, and the power levels were 
at one watt. By decreasing the data transmission rate to 90 seconds the available number 
of Doppler measurements on a good unobstructed pass with an evaluation angle (45 
degrees) you would only get about 7 Doppler measurement. This is not sufficient to give 
position fixed in the 1 to 3 km accuracy. Assuming a 60 second data rate transmission, at 
one half watt with an elevation angle of 45 degrees and clear line of site to the satellite. 
Approximately 12 to 15 Doppler intervals could be measured, and position fixes of 1 to 3 
km could be achieved. Reducing the radiated power to a V* watt and decreasing the 
transmission time to 90 seconds, the number of measured Doppler counts decreased 
significantly to approximately 3 to 6 on a good pass. Another factor is the whip antenna 
location on the specie being tracked. The normal characteristic of a whip antenna is to 
have a doughnut shape with a pattern null or a hole directly overhead, where the signal 
would be blanked out. This will also cause the loss of Doppler measurements. 

The operation of the Argos/GPS system with the transmission data rate 
established the system performance can be evaluated by looking at the following: 

1) the time of closest approach of the satellite 

2) the elevation angle at closest approach. Elevation angles less than 5 degrees 
and greater than 85 degrees, may result in the position locations that are not 
realistic and should be ignored. This does not mean Argos may not recover 
some Doppler measurements it just means the position locations can be very 
misleading. 

The above discussion does not deal with interfering transmissions from other transmitters 
in the area, which may cause missed Doppler measurements. 

In early April the eight Argos GPS collars were provided by NSWC for field 
trails. Five of the units were initially placed on domestic sheep. One unit was placed on 
a free ranging deer on the Aberdeen Proving Ground one unit was shipped to Colorado 
for placement on a captive mountain lion. The results of the test demonstrated the system 
performance to be as expected. The average number of Argos Doppler measurements on 
a good (above 45° elev.) was approximately six (6), which provided at least four (4) 
position locations from The Global Positioning System. During this process it became 


5 



apparent, as in the lion tracking, that the GPS receiver was affected by multipath 
problems due to the surrounding wire fence, as well as shadowing from the environment 
(when the lion was housed in a den); even though the Argos Doppler measurements were 
not effected by the fence or the environment. The collars were then removed from the 
domestic sheep, deer, and the mountain lion. Three systems were outfitted with new 
batteries and shipped to White Sands, New Mexico for the tracking of wild oryx. Plots of 
the positions obtained by these units are enclosed in Appendices D1 and D2. Appendix 
D1 is a plot of GPS positions only for oryx on the White Sands Missile Range. Appendix 
D2 is a plot of both GPS and Argos positions. Even though a limited number of Doppler 
positions for the Argos transmitter (90 second transmission rate) were measured they 
appeared to have good correlation with the GPS positions. The performance of the 
overall system has been enlightening and provides improved information on tracking and 
monitoring endangered wild life. A recommendation for future systems is to maintain a 
minimum of one third of a watt of radiated power and to use sixty seconds (60) as the 
transmission rate. 

Acknowledgements: 

The author wishes to thank the following for their support and assistance: Dr. W. 
Seegar (SCBCOMM), Mr. J. Dayton (EARTHSPAN), Mr. M. Bramer (EARTHSPAN), 
Dr. P. Cutchis (JHUAPL), Dr. J. Suter (JHUAPL), Mr. D. Evans (NSWC), Mr. D. 

LaSage (NSWC) and Mr. P. Schlereth (NSWC). 


6 



APPENDIX A 


OUTLINE FOR TESTING ARGOS PTT’S 
PROPOSED DRAFT TEST PLAN - SATELLITE TELEMETRY COLLAR 
INTEGRATION FOR MAMMALS 

1. To confirm the basic position accuracy of the Argos transmitters. 

a. Identify operational satellites 

b. Take a series of passes on a known point - establish a mark position 

c. Orient the antenna so that all four quadrants are covered. 

d. Identify North going , South going passes 

e. Investigate the symmetry of the Doppler counts as received by Service Argos 
(this will provide a clue as to transmitter performance) 

f. Record the satellites time of closest approach and elevation angle 

2. A table should be created (see example shown in Appendix ) with the following 
parameters. 

a. Date 

b. Time of pass 

c. Satellite time of closest approach 

d. Satellite elevation angle 

e. Estimated time satellite in view 

f. Number of Doppler counts received by Service Argos 

g. Bench mark position - latitude, longitude 

h. Argos position fix latitude, longitude 

i. Number of GPS fixes, position of each fix 

j. GPS antenna or orientation 

k. Argos antenna orientation 

l. Argos transmitter I.D. number 

m. From message monitor estimate radiated power and from Argos obtain 
measured (received) signal levels at the satellite 

3. A series of satellite passes should be taken for 8 days, 24 hours a day. System 
performance should be verified. 

4. Now a series of passes (8 days, 24 hours a day) moving the antenna locations on the 
host platform. Starting with the antennas pointing vertical, then at angles of 60 
degrees off the vertical. 

5. Now a similar series of tests should be done in dense vegetation, under dense forest. 
These series of tests should allow us to evaluate the Argos transmitter power, 
oscillator stability, and antenna location. 


J.G. Wall 9/8/97 



APPENDIX A 


6. Technical concerns: 

a. There may not be enough data transmissions with the present Argos format 
i.e., not enough time to create a good Doppler curve i.e., 60 second intervals, 
90 second intervals 

b. What is the true radiated power? 

c. Use post processing to delete bad Doppler counts and improve position 
locations 

d. Is the host body interfering with the amount of radiated power? 


J.G. Wall 9/8/97 


APPENDIX B 
STATEMENT OF WORK 

SATELLITE TELEMETRY COLLAR INTEGRATION FOR MAMMALS 

Scope: The contractor shall work with both private sector and Government 
personnel to develop and adapt remote tracking monitoring hardware doe use on 
free ranging animals. The purpose of the effort is to develop a capability to track 
and monitor free ranging organisms to establish natural resource management 
plans for the military. 

Applicable Documents: None 

Objective: The Contractor shall, as an independent Contractor and not as an 
agent of the Government, complete the following: 

a. The Contractor shall manage the integration of Government furnished 
electronics (no more than 10 telemetry tracking collars) into collar 
attachments for medium to large sized mammals such as wolves and 
antelope. 

b. The Contractor shall be responsible for the development of a set of 
criterion to test and evaluate the transmission performance of the 
Platform Transmitter Terminals (PTT’s) to the Argos System. The 
Contractor shall also develop a set of criterion, test the reception of 
Global Positioning System (GPS) signals under a variety of different 
field conditions to simulate the activities of free ranging organisms. 
The Contractor shall also interface with The Johns Hopkins University 
Applied Research Laboratory to develop the test criterion for the 
satellite tracked and monitored PTT. 

c. The Contractor shall also interface in the program development to field 
the prototype units at several military installations to be determined by 
the Government. The Contractor shall participate in field operations. 
Specifically, the Contractor shall interface with the Government in the 
appropriate application of the newly developed collars to the animals 
selected to be tracked and monitored on the designated military 
installations. The Contractor shall also interface in the review and 
analysis of field data derived from the new prototype tracking devices. 


J.G. Wall 9/8/97 




APPENDIX B 


d. The Contractor shall provide at the end of the performance period a 
final report in the Contractor’s format to define the performance of the 
hardware under both test and field conditions. The Government will 
provide to the Contractor, based upon the tests, the type of data and 
analysis required in the report. 

Period of Performance: The period of performance, to include the submission 
of a final report is 365 days from the date of contract award. 

Government Furnished Equipment: The Government will provide to the 
Contractor no more than 10 tracking collars currently located at the Naval Surface 
Warfare Center in Dahlgren, VA. 

Security: This Purchase Order is unclassified 


J.G. Wall 9/8/97 




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A SAMPLE OF RECOVERED ARGOS INFORMATION 
TRANSMITTER #5407 



























































































































































































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APPENDIX D 

IS A SAMPLE PRINTOUT OF SATELLITE ALERT FOR STEWARTSTOWN 


SAT 

DIR OFFST STRT_DT STRT_TM STRT AZ ME TM 

ME A2 

NOAA11 

N 

E 

12/22/97 

23:54:40 

141.54 

00:02:10 

68.05 

NOAA11 

N 

W 

12/23/97 

01:35:30 

194.25 

01:42:50 

264.53 

NOAA14 

S 

E 

12/23/97 

06:59:20 

26.60 

07:06:30 

94.74 

NOAA14 

S 

W 

12/23/97 

08:39:50 

5.24 

08:47:20 

291.32 

*NOAA 12 

s 

E 

12/23/97 

10:09:30 

38.10 

10:15:10 

87.96 

NOAA14 

s 

W 

12/23/97 

10:22:50 

339.36 

10:26:30 

310.45 

‘NOAA12 

s 

W 

12/23/97 

11:48:20 

11.51 

11:55:50 

291.11 

‘NOAA11 

s 

E 

12/23/97 

12:17:20 

33.41 

12:23:50 

91.26 

*NOAA 12 

s 

W 

12/23/97 

13:29:30 

349.40 

13:35:00 

301.93 

‘NOAA11 

S 

W 

12/23/97 

13:57:10 

9.90 

14:04:50 

291.76 

‘NOAA11 

s 

w 

12/23/97 

15:39:20 

347.48 

15:44:20 

306.15 

*NOAA 14 

S 

E 

12/23/97 

16:49:00 

86.99 

16:53:20 

52.33 

*NOAA 14 

N 

E 

12/23/97 

18:25:10 

147.17 

18:32:50 

67.64 

‘NOAA14 

N 

W 

12/23/97 

20:06:40 

200.82 

20:13:40 

265.74 

‘NOAA12 

N 

E 

12/23/97 

21:30:30 

123.48 

21:37:00 

63.72 

NOAA11 

S 

E 

12/23/97 

22:08:30 

65.74 

22:10:50 

47.76 

‘NOAA12 

N 

W 

12/23/97 

23:09:10 

177.35 

23:16:40 

262.93 

NOAA11 

N 

E 

12/23/97 

23:42:40 

134.48 

23:49:50 

65.54 

*NOAA 12 

N 

W 

12/24/97 

00:53:40 

243.33 

00:57:30 

274.51 

NOAA11 

N 

W 

12/24/97 

01:22:50 

- 187.52 

ia 01:30:20 

! 263.58 

NOAA11 

N 

w 

12/24/97 

03:11:40 

274.06 

1 03:12:20 

279.13 

NOAA14 

S 

E 

12/24/97 

06:48:30 

29.68 

|06?$5J20| 

92.37 

NOAA14 

S 

w 

12/24/97 

08:28:50 

7.24 

08:36:20 

291.01 

*NOAA 12 

S 

E 

12/24/97 

09:48:30 

48.30 

09:53:00 

85.88 

NOAA14 

S 

W 

12/24/97 

10:11:20 

343.60 

10:15:40 

308.81 

‘NOAA12 

S 

E 

12/24/97 

11:26:20 

16.16 

411:33:50; 

97.94 

‘NOAA11 

S 

E 

12/24/97 

12:05:10 

37.41 

12:1?: 10 

88.69 

‘NOAA12 

S 

W 

12/24/97 

13:07:00 

355.23 

13:13:20 

298.19 

‘NOAA11 

S 

W 

12/24/97 

13:44:40 

12.35 

13:52:30 

280.30 

‘NOAA11 

S 

W 

12/24/97 

15:26:30 

351.19 

15:32:10 

303.17 

*NOAA 14 

S 

E 

12/24/97 

16:39:00 

78.03 

16:42:30 

50.62 

‘NOAA14 

N 

E 

12/24/97 

18:14:20 

141.42 

18:21:50 

67.60 

‘NOAA14 

N 

W 

12/24/97 

19:55:20 

194.53 

20:02:30 

262.95 

‘NOAA12 

N 

E 

12/24/97 

21:09:30 

110.51 

21:15:20 

59.63 

‘NOAA12 

N 

W 

12/24/97 

22:47:00 

165.65 

22:54:40 

299.66 

NOAA11 

N 

E 

12/24/97 

23:30:30 

127.93 

23:37:30 

63.52 

NOAA11 

N 

E 

12/24/97 

23:30:30 

127.93 

23:37:30 

63.52 

*NOAA 12 

N 

W 

12/25/97 

00:29:50 

224.75 

00:35:10 

270.62 

NOAA11 

N 

W 

12/25/97 

01:10:10 

180.71 

01:17:50 

262.67 

NOAA11 

N 

w 

12/25/97 

02:56:10 

249.93 

02:59:20 

274.67 

NOAA14 

S 

E 

12/25/97 

06:37:40 

32.83 

06:44:20 

92.60 

NOAA14 

S 

w 

12/25/97 

08:17:40 

9.50 

08:25:20 

291.40 1 


ME_EL 

END_TM 

END_AZ 

SITE 

37.51 

00:09:40 

354.96 

Stewartstown 

27.87 

01:50:10 

334.21 

Stewartstown 

26.50 

07:13:40 

163.81 

Stewartstown 

39.19 

08:54:50 

217.17 

Stewartstown 

11.38 

10:21:00 

139.93 

Stewartstown 

3.80 

10:30:20 

280.06 

Stewartstown 

80.74 - 

12:03:20 

198.03 

Stewartstown 

16.03 

12:30:20 

149.83 

Stewartstown 

10.40 

13:40:30 

254.34 

‘Stewartstown 

62.96 

14:12:30 

205.26 

‘Stewartstown 

8.21 

15:49:30 

262.95 

‘Stewartstown 

5.35 

16:57:50 

16.45 

‘Stewartstown 

46.44 

18:40:20 

353.21 

‘Stewartstown 

22.42 

20:20:40 

331.05 

‘Stewartstown 

19.14 

21:43:30 

3.52 

‘Stewartstown 

1.45 

22:13:20 

28.46 

Stewartstown 


*NOAA 12 
NOAA14 
*NOAA 12 
‘NOAA11 
*NOAA 12 
*NOAA 11 
*NOAA 11 
*NOAA 14 
*NOAA 14 
*NOAA 14 
*NOAA 12 
*NOAA 12 
NOAA11 
*NOAA 12 
NOAA11 
NOAA11 
NOAA14 
NOAA14 
NOAA14 
*NOAA 12 


12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/25/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 
12/26/97 


09:28:40 

09:59:50 

11:04:30 

11:53:20 

12:44:50 

13:32:20 

15:13:40 

16:29:20 

18:03:40 

19:44:00 

20:49:00 

22:25:10 

23:18:40 

00:06:40 

00:57:30 

02:42:20 

06:27:00 

08:06:40 

09:48:30 

10:42:40 


66.79 

347.74 

21.21 

43.35 

359.64 

14.92 

354.78 

66.90 

135.31 

188.23 

95.25 

154.16 

120.28 

209.77 

173.95 

237.59 

36.86 

11.65 

350.82 

26.46 


09:30:30 81.21 
10:05:00 305.45 
11:11:50 97.86 
11:58:40 88.15 
12:51:40 293.36 
13:40:00 100.07 
15:19:50 301.84 
16:31:50 47.63 
18:10:50 67.18 
19:51:30 263.17 
20:53:40 56.19 


22:32:40 72.54 
23:25:10 61.75 
00:13:00 267.89 
01:05:20 261.90 
02:46:50 274.10 


06:33:10 

08:14:20 

09:54:10 

10:49:40 


90.63 

295.26 

303.51 

93.57 


54.92 
29.50 
3.98 
36.03 
0.11 
21.08 

48.92 
5.55 
5.79 
64.08 
11.86 

16.64 
81.35 
11.12 

3.40 
37.31 
28.11 
12.23 
86.74 
23.34 
23.34 

9.41 
46.86 

2.64 
16.62 

61.49 
0.82 
8.02 
39.55 
8.30 

25.43 

78.49 

14.50 
1.63 
30.20 
35.25 
7.06 
58.91 

18.43 

16.41 
61.33 
5.45 
12.84 
77.01 
10.53 
24:91 


23:24:10 342.38 
23:57:00 357.65 
01:01:40 308.51 
01:37:50 337.21 
03:12:50 282.94 
07:02:20 157.52 
08:44:00 211.41 
09:57:30 123.26 
10:20:20 271.03 
11:41:20 186.38 
-12:17:10 141.18 
^13:19:40 240.63 
14:00:10 198.70 
15:37:50 254.64 
16:46:10 21.75 
18:29:20 355.15 
20:09:50 334.10 
21:21:10 8.58 
23:02:10 347.03 
23:44:20 0.42 
23:44:20 0.42 
00:40:50 319.72 
01:25:20 339.78 
03:02:50 302.25 
06:50:50 150.63 
08:33:00 205.79 
09:32:30 96.97 
10:10:10 262.97 
11:19:10 174.61 


12:04:00 132.66 
12:58:30 228.10 
13:47:40 192.13 
15:26:10 246.26 
16:34:20 28.33 
18:18:10 357.39 
19:59:00 337.02 
20:58:30 15.46 
22:40:10 351.54 
23:31:50 2.57 
00:19:30 327.63 
01:13:00 342.64 
02:51:30 311.73 
06:39:20 143.80 
08:22:10 199.97 
09:59:50 255.76 
10:56:40 162.19 


Stewartstown A 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown —^ G 

Stewartstown !m 

Stewartstown *\ 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown f 

Stewartstown 3 ^ 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

‘Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 

Stewartstown 


No A A H 

l 

fJoAA i { 

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Oryx GPS Locations 

White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico 
May 14 - June 11,1998 


illteiti May 23 to 
ifjMM : June 4 


^ : . 





May 14 to 
June 11 


May 19 to 
May 22 


. • May 19' 








•May 19 




_ . : ^ > . * . ~ • May 18 

- - - ‘ - - If; ~'' r - ' 

-%? s - - av ; a, vaa,-; 

a , . . - ■ . * 

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i^-,:f5^ ry 

k 

’ 

%P:-’hh''r.''\ : i’S<i^f 'A ; 


■ May 15 to 
May 18 



. June 5to 1 
- JunelL . ^5" ’ > 


0 3000 6000 9000 12000 Meters 


Whitt? 


„Map M W 
Area v' ai fjf; ; - 


I. Missile '* 




WSMR Vegetation PTT ID numbers 

Chihuahuan Desert Scrub 9 05707 

fUgg Closed Basin Scrub 0 05736 

SIS Coniferous And Mixed Woodland ^ 05738 

Desert Grassland (Ecotone) 

Juniper Savanna (Ecotone) 

Lava Beds 

Montane Coniferous Forest 
§|J|a Montane Scrub 
||A. Plains-Mesa Sand Scrub 
Sand Dunes 













Oryx Location Estimates 
GPS (circles) and Doppler (crosses) 

White Sands Missile Range -- May 14 - June 11,1998 



3000 6000 9000 12000 Meters 


A 

N 





—WSMR Vegetation 

Chihuahuan Deseit Scmb 
SSa Closed Basin Scrab 
f§3|§ Coniferous And Mixed Woodland 
Desext Grassland (Ecotone) 
Juniper Savanna (Ecotone) 

Lava Beds 

Montane Coniferous Forest 
Montane Scmb 
Plains-Mesa Sand Scmb 
Sand Dxxnes 


PTT ID numbers 


05707 

05736 

05738 








SECTION III 


GPS PTT Testing Data, GIS Mapping 




GPS and Doppler Location Estimates 


A Comparison Demonstration of GPS and Doppler Location Estimates 
of a wild pony on Assateague Island, VA 



Meters 


Meters 


(A) Our experimental GPS PTT collar was placed on a wild pony 
on Assateague Island, VA for 12 days during the fall of 1997. 
Figure A presents a general overview comparison of all GPS and 
Argos doppler location estimates for the pony's time spent on the 
southern half of the island (the largest dataset from one area). The 
Argos locations are all of location class 1, 2, or 3. Twelve GPS 
locations and twelve Argos locations were chosen for point-by- 
point comparison in Figure B. 


(B) This figure represents a magnification of the area enclosed 
with the dotted line in Figure A. The numbers, referring to 
correlating GPS (red) and Argos (blue) location estimates, are 
in chronological order. For example, a red "2,” acquired by the 
GPS receiver, correlates with a blue "2," acquired by the Argos 
system (correlation = +/- lhour). The polygons represent the areal 
extent of these twelve GPS and twelve Argos location estimates. 








GPS and Doppler Ranges 

A Comparison Demonstration of Wild Pony ranges based on GPS and Argos locations 

Assateague Island, VA 



0_7000_ 14000 21000 


Meters 

This figure describes a general overview of pony ranges derived from GPS and Argos 
location estimates. The polygons show the areal extent of each dataset and are divided 
into northern and southern sections, since the pony spent a significant amount of time 
in two separate regions of the island. The GPS polygons (red) include 100% of GPS 
locations, while each successively smaller Argos polygon (blue) contains 100%, 80% 
and 60% of data points, respectively (Argos location classes 1,2, and 3 only). A 
preliminary visual evalution suggests that the accuracy of 60% of Argos location 
estimates begins to converge with the accuracy of the GPS dataset. Further research 
and statistical analysis might prove this true, in which case the Argos locations are still 
less accurate, but may not be less useful, given a larger dataset to establish a core area 
of accurate points. Because the GPS receiver and Argos transmitter are mounted on the 
same platform, such a comparison can be performed and statistically evaluated. Post¬ 
processing algorithms to improve the accuracy of Argos location estimates may be 
possible using this kind of co mparit ive data. 


























Sept. 29 
10:20 pm 


2 1/4 miles in 4 hours 
GPS accuracy = within 70 meters 









Location Estimates for GPS PTT Collar # 5725 
Ecuador; May 31 - June 24, 1998 


* 

PACIFIC 


OCEA N 


CAR IB B E A A 






GPS Location Estimates 
of PTT # 5725 

Water /\/ Roads 

/\/ 9000 

levation / /\y 10000 
ontours (ft) A/ \ j 000 
\/ 1000 /'•',/12000 
2000 /V/13000 






















Two-day Subsets of GPS Collar Locations 

Page 1: May 31 - June 7 



May 31 - June 1 


June 2 - June 3 








Two-day Subsets of GPS Collar Locations 

Page 2: June 8 - June 16 




June 8 - June 9 


June 11 - June 12 



—63 65 


/ s 

60 *59 \i ( r 


n/W \ Vi 


\ V "' 


0 200040006000 Meters) 


June 13 - June 14 


June 15 - June 16 










Two-day Subsets of GPS Collar Locations 

Page 3: June 17 - June 24 



June 21 - June 22 


June 23 - June 24 










GPS PTT Collar Tests, Washington 



PTT and Date Range Roads 

• 5709 - 9/4 to 9/21 

• 5709 - 9/27 to 10/4 Water 

• 5739 - 9/27 to 10/3 

Elevation (feet) 


/\/1000 
2000 
/s/ 3000 
4000 
/•••• 5000 

6000 
7000 



8000 

9000 

10000 

11000 

12000 

13000 

14000 





IP Seattle 

WASHINGTON | 



f 

I 


^ ilDAHO 




OREGON 





















Location Estimates of Captive Mountain Lion 
Instrumented with GPS PTT 

April 6, 1998 to May 19,1998 



Salt 

Lake* 

City 




W Y O M I N G 

Cheyenne - 

-1-—-■— 



Denver* 


I IT A II 


See 
map (« 


C O !.. O R A D O 

J M'j elluride 


i Flagstaff 


i Albuquerque 


• GPS Location Estimates 

• Doppler Location Estimates 


Water 


/\/ Roads 


Elevation (ft) 
/\/6000 
7000 

A/ 8000 

'A / 9000 


A 10000 

A/ 11000 

12000 

A/’ 13000 
A/ 14000 


A 


A R I 7 . O N A 

C) 


NHW MI: XI CO 







SECTION IV 


White Sands Missile Range, NM, GPS PTT testing and pilot 
demonstration on wild Oryx. 



CCRT Develops Advanced Satellite Biotelemetry Technologies to 
Improve Natural Resource Management on Military Lands 

In partnership with the U.S. Army and the Defense Department’s Strategic Environmental 
Research and Development Program (SERDP), the Center for Conservation Research & 
Technology (CCRT) at the University of Maryland Baltimore County has developed 
advanced, satellite-based tracking and monitoring technologies that provide a stand-off 
capability to gather natural history information on target animal species. These technologies 
are partic ularly effective with species that may be difficult to study using traditional methods, 
such as migratory or widely ranging species, threatened and endangered species, or candidate 
species. These technologies include: (a) a new Global Positioning System (GPS) Platform 
Transmitter T erminal (PTT), which transmits GPS locations (accurate to within 100 meters) 
from the target animal to researchers via the Argos satellite system; (b) meteorological 
sensors for inclusion in a satellite transmitter package to glean information about the 
environment surrounding the target animal; and (c) an acoustic sensor with pattern 
recognition software that will be small enough to be integrated into the PTT to perform a 
variety of functions. The enhancement in location accuracy provided by the addition of 
GPS receivers in Argos satellite transmitters represents a quantum leap forward in the 
application of radio telemetry to wildlife science. 

These advanced data gathering technologies, i.e., wildlife tracking and monitoring via 
satellites, provide state-of-the-art methods to acquire otherwise difficult to collect, expensive, 
or unattainable data with little or no interference to ongoing military testing and training, and 
other land-use activities. Prototypes of the GPS PTTs have been successfully field-tested, 
yielding greatly improved accuracy over Argos Doppler location fixes. The CCRT research 
team demonstrated the new GPS PTTs on wild oryx at White Sands Missile Range, NM (see 
results in following pages). Prior to that, a good field demonstration comparison between 
the GPS and Doppler (Argos) location estimates was conducted for sheep on a rural 
Maryland farm, mountain lions in Telluride, CO, and wild ponies on Assateague Island, VA 
(see following pages). A final field demonstration is planned on wild burros at Yuma 
Proving Ground, AZ. These technologies have been transitioned to the Legacy Resource 
Management Program for further field demonstration. 

The use of satellite-based tracking and monitoring technologies to acquire the natural history 
information necessary for effective management and conservation of widely-ranging animal 
species could save DoD roughly 10-30% over currendy available best methods (i.e., 
conventional, ground-based radio telemetry) for acquiring the same types of information. 
These cost savings accrue to the military in a variety of ways: reduced direct costs for 
personnel, equipment, and field time; enhanced speed and accuracy of the data; and avoiding 
conflicts with ongoing base training and testing operations. Where wildlife management 
issues have a direct impact on military readiness, these capabilities can provide data 
to devise solutions quickly, at low cost, and with minimum interruption to military 
land use activities. For additional information, please contact Dr. William S. Seegar at 
(410) 436-2586 (e-mail: wsseegar@aol.com) or Mr. Blake Henke at (410) 961-6692 (e-mail: 
blakehenke@msn.com). 



GPS PTT Collar, suitable for larger animals. The GPS receiver is encased on 





Field Demonstration and Testing 

GPS FIT Collar Test-/Demonstration at White Sands Missile Range. N M. Summer 1998 


From May to October of 1998, CCRT tested three prototype GPS PTT collars on free- 
ranging, African oryx (oryxga^elld) throughout the 2.2 million acre White Sands Missile 
Range in New Mexico (WSMR). WSMR is the military’s largest all overland test range and 
the Army ’s largest installation. Oryx were introduced to WSMR in 1969 as a big game 
animal. The Oryx are owned by New Mexico Game and Fish and are managed by WSMR. 
Oryx tra cking and monitoring data obtained via satellite can be used to make informed 
decisions regarding management issues such as habitat and home range requirements, 
seasonal habitat use, interactions with other species, range carrying capacity, allowable 
hunting take, and the impacts of military testing. 

The GPS PTT collars incorporate a Global Positioning System (GPS) receiver with an Argos 
Platform Transmitter Terminal (PTT). The GPS receiver computes locations, accurate to 
100 meters or less, using signals transmitted by the GPS constellation of 24 satellites. The 
GPS locations are then saved in a microprocessor and transmitted to polar orbiting 
NOAA/Argos satellites, which downlink the data to ground stations for access by users. 

CCRT previously demonstrated the use of Argos satellite PTT collars (that lacked the GPS 
receivers), accurate to 1000 meters or more, for wildlife tracking at WSMR during 1996 and 
1997. Using Doppler shift algorithms, the Argos system calculates the animal's locations, 
which are then available through the Argos data network. The 1996/97 technology 
demonstration at WSMR (supported by the DoD’s Legacy Resource Management Program) 
highlighted the utility of tracking animals via space-based systems to enable the remote 
monitoring of target species without disturbance to installation training, testing, or other land 
use activities. Similarly, wildlife tracking and monitoring via satellite is not hindered by 
military mis sion schedules or area restrictions due to unexploded ordnance or sensitive 
operations. 

The 1998 WSMR demonstration (supported by the DoD’s Strategic Environmental 
Research and Development Program (SERDP)) highlights the remarkable improvement in 
data accuracy and volume afforded by the addition of GPS receivers in PTT collars. Results 
from this 1998 real world test show that the GPS PTT collars outperform any previous 
design for use on a large, open country, free-ranging ungulate. The new SERDP supported 
collar design is a significant improvement upon previous Doppler-only wildlife collars. GPS 
locations are accurate to within 100 meters, while Doppler locations are usually accurate to 
within 1000+ meters. The new GPS PTT collar design also includes enhancements in 
power management and microprocessor integration. These advances will dramatically 
improve the volume and quality of animal movement data gathered via satellite. As the 
charts below show, during the WSMR testing we received an average of 1.92 GPS locations 
per day (out of a possible 4), and an average of 58.9% location class 1, 2, or 3 Doppler 
locations. T his compares with 0 GPS locations and only 18.6% Doppler location class 1, 2, 
or 3, from the 1996/97 Legacy demonstration. Shorter than predicted battery life on two of 
the units was due to longer than predicted GPS acquisition times. Improvements in GPS 



Oryx Movements and Vegetation Cover 

White Sands Missile Range - April 3,1996 to January 31,1997 



hit# 





.ange 




rs 


• PTT # 5733 

• PTT #19190 
o PTT #19191 
a PTT #19192 
a PTT #19193 
a PTT #19194 

/V Roads 
Vegetation 

Chihuahuan Desert Scrub 
11111 Closed Basin Scrub 
ISSijj Coniferous And Mixed Woodland 
Desert Grassland (Ecotone) 

|. Juniper Savanna (Ecotone) 

X Lava Beds 

Montane Coniferous Forest 
HI Montane Scrub 
itS i Plains-Mesa Sand Scrub 
Sand Dunes 


White Sands 
I National 
I MouagnenU 


New Mexico 


1 ll 1 


||ggip ® \ 


20 Miles 


Oryx is an introduced big game species that must be managed by the White Sands Missile Range (WSMR) and kept 
off adjoining lands, including the White Sands National Monument. This task has proven difficult due to the nature 
of the WSMR testing mission, the remoteness of the area, and the often inaccessible habitat used by the species. Ory 
seem to maintain discrete territories, as indicated by these data. 






antenna design and new multi-channel GPS receivers have been incorporated and are being 
field-tested. 


GPS PTT COLLAR SPECIFICATIONS: 


Weight: 750 grams (2 C cell) or less, depending on requirements 

850 grams (2 D cell) or less, depending on requirements 


GPS duty cycle: 

PTT duty cycle: 

PTT transmission interval: 


6 hr. acquisition interval (4 GPS hits/day) 
8 hrs on 22 hours off 
60 seconds 


PTT transmission power: 1D cell unit: lwatt 

1D cell unit: .5 watt 
1C cell unit: .5 watt 


Expected Battery life: 


D cell 1 watt = 90 days 
D cell .5 watt = 180 days 
C cell .5 watt = 90 days 


GPS Performance Data 


PTT 

Battery 

Size 

Start 

Date 

End 

Date 

Predicted 
Battery Life 

Actual 
Battery Life 

Possible 
GPS Loc 

Actual 
GPS Loc 

% Possible 
GPS Loc 

5707 

D 

5/15/98 

9/26/98 

180 

135 


262 

46.60% 

5736 

D 

5/15/98 

9/4/98 

90 

113 

452 

256 

56.20% 

5738 

c 

5/15/98 

8/20/98 

90 

83 

308 

132 

42.20% 


GPS Location Quality Data 


PTT 

Total# 

of 

GPS Hits 

GPS Location Quality (accuracy decreases from left to tight) 

19 17 15 13 29 27 25 

5707 

262 

2 

8 

3 

1 

31 

78 

9 

5736 

256 

12 

4 

0 

0 

31 

85 

11 

5738 

132 

19 

2 

0 

0 

23 

36 

1 


23 

GPS Location Quality (decreases from left to right) 
39 37 35 33 49 

47 

45 

43 

2 

8 

74 

20 

3 

0 

5 

5 

0 

2 

12 

63 

13 

4 

3 

10 

5 

0 

0 

4 

30 

3 

0 

3 

10 

1 

0 


♦NOTE: GPS location quality indicators listed in the table above (i.e., 19 - 43) are relative 
measures of the accuracy of the GPS location estimate. A “19,” for example, is estimated to 
be accurate to within 0-26 meters. A “27” is estimated to be accurate to within 26 - 50 


meters. A “39” is estimated to be accurate to within 51 - 75 meters. Even the lowest quality 
GPS fixes (e.g., 45 and 43) are estimated and tested to be accurate to within 250 - 300 meters. 



























































































Doppler PTT Location Performance Data 



Total# 

Doppler 

Location 

Class 

PTT 

Locations 

3 

2 

i 

0 

A 

B 

Z 

5707 

750 

147 19.6% 



45 6% 

139 18.5% 

147 19.6% 

1 

5736 

492 



96 19.5% 

30 6% 

73 14.8% 

70 14.2% 

1 

5738 

273 

72 26.4% 

51 18.7% 

31 11.4% 

14 5% 

54 19.8% 

51 18.7% 

0 


Argos Location Class (LC) 


Class 

3 

2 

1 

0 

A and B 
Z 


Estimated Accuracy in Latitude and Longitude 
<= 150 meters 
<= 350 meters 
<= 1000 meters 
> 1000 meters 

no estimate of location accuracy 
invalid location 
































Oryx Location Estimates 
GPS and Doppler 


White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico - 15 May 1998 to 27 September 1998 





Three Oryx within the White Sands Missile Range 
(New Mexico) were instrumented with GPS/PTT collars. 
These collars were equipped with both standard Argos 
doppler transmitters and GPS receivers. 

Oryx Location Estimates Elevation Contours (m) A / 1876-1975 


Oryx Location Estimates 

• 5707 (GPS) 

o 5736 (GPS) 

• 5738 (GPS) 

+ 5707 (Doppler) 

• 5736 (Doppler) 

+ 5738 (Doppler) 


1176-1275 

1276-1375 

1376-1475 

1476-1575 

1576-1675 

1676-1775 

1776-1875 


A / 1976-2075 
/V 2076-2175 
/\/ 2176-2275 
/\ / 2276-2375 
/V 2376-2475 
/\/ 2476-2575 
2576-2675 


Vegetation 


Chihuahuan Desert Scrub 
IH Closed Basin Scrub 
mi Coniferous/Mixed Woodland 
Desert Grassland (Ecotone) 
Juniper Savanna (Ecotone) 


3 Lava Beds 

' Montane Coniferous Forest 
| Montane Scrub 
2 Plains-Mesa Sand Scrub 
Sand Dunes 


















Oryx Location Estimates 
GPS and Doppler - Individual Collars 

White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico - 15 May 1998 to 27 September 1998 






These figures show the GPS and Doppler location 
estimates of all three Oryx tracked at White Sands Missile 
Range, New Mexico. All three datasets are visible on the 
smaller map (lower right), while the three larger maps 
contain closer views of the individual datasets. 


Oryx Location Estimates 

• 5707 (GPS) 

O 5736 (GPS) 

• 5738 (GPS) 

+ 5707 (Doppler) 

• 5736 (Doppler) 

+ 5738 (Doppler) 


40 Miles 


Elevation Contours (m)/\ / 1876-1975 


/1176-1275 
1276-1375 
/ 1376-1475 
1476-1575 
/ 1576-1675 
/1676-1775 
1776-1875 


/\/ 1976-2075 
/\/ 2076-2175 
/\/2176-2275 
/\/ 2276-2375 
'/\/ 2376-2475 
/Ay 2476-2575 
2576-2675 


Vegetation 

Chihuahuan Desert Scrub 
| Closed Basin Scrub 
| Coniferous/Mixed Woodland WB 
Desert Grassland (Ecotone) EH 
’ Juniper Savanna (Ecotone) _ 


Lava Beds 

Montane Coniferous Forest 
Montane Scrub 
Plains-Mesa Sand Scrub 
Sand Dunes 








Oryx Home Ranges 
GPS and Doppler - Individual Collars 

White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico - 15 May 1998 to 27 September 1998 



0 3 6 9 Miles 


These figures show Oryx home range polygons during the data 
gathering period. The black polygons were calculated using 
Doppler location estimates; the red polygons were calculated 
using GPS location estimates. The size and shape of the 
Doppler range polygons were calculated using different 
percentages of the innermost data points (60%, 80%, 100%), 
to allow for erroneous outlier removal. Only one range 
polygon for GPS (100% of location estimates) is typically used 
since GPS datasets are assumed to have no severe outliers. 
However, for PTT 5707, both the 100% and 80% polygon for 
GPS locations are shown, since the 100% polygon contains 
locations recorded while the animal was moving to a new location. 


Oryx Location Estimates Elevation Contours (m) \ / 1876-1975 


5707 (GPS) 
5736 (GPS) 
5738 (GPS) 
5707 (Doppler) 
5736 (Doppler) 
5738 (Doppler) 


/V' 1176-1275 
1276-1375 
1376-1475 
1476-1575 
1576-1675 
1676-1775 
1776-1875 


/\/ 1976-2075 
/V 2076-2175 
/\/2176-2275 
>V 2276-2375 
/\/ 2376-2475 
A ' 2476-2575 
2576-2675 


Vegetation 

Chihuahuan Desert Scrub J V 

Closed Basin Scrub T 

Coniferous/Mixed Woodland fj§|§ 
Desert Grassland (Ecotone) 

Juniper Savanna (Ecotone)_ 


Lava Beds 

Montane Coniferous Forest 
Montane Scrub 
Plains-Mesa Sand Scrub 
Sand Dunes 











SERDP supported papers and reports 



Publications/Products and Media Coverage resulting from the Center for 
Conservation Research & Technology's (CCRT) SERDP and Legacy projects 
(FY94-97). These were supported wholly or in part by SERDP and/or Legacy. 

NOTE: The items listed below are grouped together since the Legacy and 
SERDP projects were planned and executed in parallel. Additional 
publications not listed here are being produced at this time. 


Conference Presentations (oral presentations and posters) and Technical 
Reviews: 


Fuller, M. R. and K. Bates. "Some Effects of Radio Marking on Birds." Forum 
on Wildlife Telemetry, 21-23 September 1997, Snowmass, CO. 

"An ArcView Graphic User Interface for the Display and Analysis of Satellite 
Telemetry Data." C. Klaus and L. Schueck, Raptor Research Center, Boise State 
University, Boise, ID, 83725. W. S. Seegar, U.S. Dept, of Defense, Edgewood 
Research Development and Engineering Center, Aberdeen Proving Ground, 

MD, 21010. M. Fuller, Snake River Field Station, U. S. Geological Survey, Boise, 
ID, 83706. Presented at Dedicated Poster Session: Integrating GIS, Remote 
Sensing, and Radio-telemetry Technologies in Wildlife Research and 
Management. The Wildlife Society 4th Annual Conference, 21-27 September 
1998, Snowmass, CO. 

"Optimal Travel Routes of a Soaring Buteo and a Flapping Falco." Mark Fuller, 
Snake River Field Station, U.S. Geological Survey and Raptor Research Center, 
Boise State University, Boise, ID, 83706, USA. William S. Seegar, Department of 
Army, Edgewood, MD, 21010, USA. Linda Schueck Raptor Research Center, 
Boise State University, Boise, ID, 83725, USA. Presented at Optimal Migration, 
5-9 November 1997, Lund, Sweden. 

"Movements of American White Pelicans from Nevada through the Western 
United States." Mark Fuller, Mike Yates, Linda Schueck, and Kirk Bates, U.S. 
Geological Survey and Raptor Research Center, Boise State University, Boise, ID. 
William S. Seegar, Department of Army, Edgewood, MD. William Henry, 
Stillwater NWR, Stillwater, NV. Harlan Shannon and George Young, Dept of 
Meteorology, Penn State University, University Park, PA. presented at: The 
Wetland Connectivity and Waterbird Conservation in the Western Great Basin, 
18-19 February, 1998, Bend, OR, USA. 

"Movements of Ferruginous Hawks Through Western North America." Linda 
Schueck, Tom Maechtle, Mark Fuller, and Kirk Bates, U.S. Geological Survey 
and Raptor Research Center, Boise State University, Boise, ID. William S. 



Seegar, Department of Army, Edgewood, MD. Joanna Ward, Utah State Univ. 
Dept, of Fisheries and Wildlife, Logan, UT. Presented at: The 40th Annual 
Meeting of the Idaho Academy of Science, 2-4 April 1998, Boise, ID, USA. 

"Advanced Biotelemetry for Resource Management." SERDP Symposium poster 
presentations, William S. Seegar, 1995,1996,1997. 

"Advanced Satellite Biotelemetry Capability Poised to Improve Resource 
Management on Military and Non-Military Lands to Contribute Toward 
Sustainable Development." W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. Henke, De 
Lange/Woodlands Conference on Sustainable Development: Managing the 
Transition, Houston, TX, March 1997. 

"Advanced Biotelemetry Technology Will Enhance Resource Management and 
Military Readiness on Military Lands." W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. Henke, 
American Defense Preparedness Association Environmental Symposium, New 
Orleans, LA, April 1997. 

"New and Advanced Satellite Tracking System Will Contribute to Natural 
Resources Conservation and Management." W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. 
Henke, National Association of Environmental Professionals Conference, 
Orlando, FL, May 1997. 

"Military Conservation Technologies of Potential Interest to the Tropical Test 
Center in Panama." W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. Henke, Military 
Technologies Workshop, Panama City, Panama, July 1997. 

"Advanced Satellite Tracking System will Contribute to Natural Resources 
Conservation and Management." W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. Henke, Forum 
on Wildlife Telemetry, 21-23 September 1997, Snowmass, CO. 

"Development and Application of Satellite-based Tracking System for 
Neotropical Migratory Birds and Its Results in Conservation Science." W.S. 
Seegar, M.R. Fuller, M.B. Henke, DoD Partners In Flight Working Group 
Meeting, March 1998 

"Development and Demonstration of Advanced Satellite Tracking and 
Monitoring System to Enhance Military Readiness," W.S. Seegar, M.R. Fuller, 
M.B. Henke, National Defense Industrial Association Environmental 
Symposium, Tampa, FL, April 1998. 

SERDP In-Progress-Reviews (1995,1996,1997,1998), William S. Seegar. 



Technical Tournal Articles (peer reviewed) and Book Chapters: 


1) Henny, C.J., W.S. Seegar and T.L. Maechtle. 1996. "DDE Decreases in 
Plasma of Spring Migrant Peregrine Falcons, 1978-94." Journal of Wildlife 
Management 0:342-349 

2) Maechtle, T.L. 1998. "The Aba: a Device for Restraining Raptors and Other 
Large Birds." Journal of Field Ornithology 69:66-70. 

3) Taft, S.J., R.N. Rosenfield, W.S. Seegar and T.L. Maechtle. 1998. "Paucity of 
hematozoa in Peregrine Falcons (Falco peregrinus) in West Greenland and 
Coastal Texas." Journal of the Helminthological Society of Washington 65:111- 
113. 

4) "The Influence of Habitat, Prey, Abundance, Sex, and Breeding Success on 
the Ranging Behavior of Prairie Falcons." J.M. Marzluff, B.A. Kimsey, L.A. 
Schueck, M.E. McFadzen, M.S. Vekesy, J.C. Bednarz, The Condor, 99:567-584, 
1997. 

5) "Spatial Use and Habitat Selection of Golden Eagles in Southwestern Idaho." 
J.M. Marxluff, S.T. Knick, L.S. Schueck, T.J. Zarriello, The Auk 114(4): 673-687, 
1997. 

6) Fuller, M.R., W.S. Seegar, and P. Howey. 1995. "The Use of Satellite Systems 
for the Study of Bird Migration." Israel J. Zool. 41:243-252. 

7) Fuller, M.R., W.S. Seegar, J.M. Marzluff, and B.A. Hoover. 1995. "Raptors, 
Technological Tools, and Conservation." Transcripts of 60th North American 
Wildlife and Natural Resources Conference, pp. 131-141. 

8) Seegar, W.S., P.N. Cutchis, M.R. Fuller, J.J. Suter, V. Bhatnager, and J.S. Wall. 
1996. "Fifteen Years of Satellite Tracking Development and Application to 
Wildlife Research and Conservation." John Hopkins APL Technical Digest 
17:305-315. 

9) Buehler, D.A., J.D. Fraser, M.R. Fuller, L.S. McAllister, and J.K.A. Seegar. 
1995. "Captive and Field-tested Radio Transmitter Attachments for Bald 
Eagles." J. Field Omith; 66:173-180. 

10) Samuel, M.D. and M.R. Fuller. 1994. "Wildlife Radio Telemetry." Pages 
370-418 in T.A. Bookout, ed. "Research and Management Techniques for 
Wildlife and Habitats." Fifth ed. The Wildlife Society, Bethesda, Md. 



12) Rosenfeld, R.N., J.W. Schneider, J.M. Papp, and W.S. Seegar, "Prey of 
Peregrine Falcons Breeding in West Greenland." The Condor 97:763-770,1995. 

Technical Reports: 

Maechtle, T.L. 1997. Migration Studies of Migratory Peregrine Falcons at Padre 
Island, Texas. Unpublished report submitted to USFWS, Reg. 2 & 5 and Texas 
Parks and Wildlife Department. 

Interim Legacy Project Report, submitted to the Legacy Program Office, 3/97. 

Interim SERDP Project Report, submitted in draft form to SERDP 4/97. 

Resource Managers' Technical Review (in press), 64 page documentary of the 
SERDP and Legacy projects and the formation of CCRT. 

SERDP Final Report, due to SERDP 8/98 

Media/Press publicity: 

National Public Radio interview, spring 1997 

Good Morning America Appearance, fall 1996 

USA TODAY article, October 21,1997 

LA Times article, October 14,1997 

Idaho Statesman article, October 1997. 

Reno Gazette article, August 1997. 

Johns Hopkins University Magazine, cover article, Feb. 1997 

ALL Bird TV cable television program (scheduled to air fall 1998) 

National Wildlife Magazine interview, scheduled to appear in print late summer 
1998. 

BioScience Magazine interview, scheduled to appear in print late summer/early 
fall 1998. 

Baltimore Sun interview, scheduled to run in late June, 1998. 



Supporting Bibliography 




SUPPORTING BIBLIOGRAPHY 


Braun. C.E.. J.H. Enderson. M.R. Fuller, Y.B. Linhart, and C.D. Marti. 1996. Northern goshawk and 
forest management in the southwestern United States. Wildl. Soc. Tech. Rev. 96-2. 19pp. 

Brodeur, S., R. DeCarrie, D M. Bird, and M. Fuller. 1996. Complete migration cycle of golden eagles 
breeding in northern Quebec. Condor 98:293-299. 

Dingle, H. 1996. Migration: The Biology of Life on the Move. Oxford University Press, New York. 

Fuller. MR., W.S. Seegar, and P. Howey. 1995. The use of satellite systems for the study of bird 
migration. Israel J. Zool. 41:243-252. 

Fuller, M.R., W.S. Seegar, J.M. Marzluff, and BA Hoover. 1995. Raptors, technological tools, and 
conservation. Trans. 60th North Am. Wildl. And Nat. Res. Conf. pp. 131-141. 

Hensler, G.L., S.S. Klugman, and M.R Fuller. 1986. Portable micro-computers for field collection of 
animal behavior data. Wildl. Soc. Bull. 14:189 - 192. 

Howey, P., D.R. Witlock, M.R. Fuller, W.S. Seegar, andF.P. Ward. 1984. A computerized biotelemetry 
and data logging system. Pp. 442 - 446 in Proc. of the 8th International Symp. on Biotelemetiy. H.R. 
Kimmich and H. J. Klewe, eds. International Society on Biotelemetry, Nijmegen, Netherlands. 


Howey, P.W., T.E. Strikwerda, S. Mantel, M.R Fuller, G.F. Gee, S.S. Klugman, W.S. Seegar, andF.P. 
Ward. 1987. A system for acquiring physiological telemetry data. Pp. 347 - 350 in Proc. 9th Internal 
Symp. on Biotelem. H.P. Kimmich and M.R. Neuman, eds. International Soc. on Biotelemetry, Nijmegen, 
Netherlands. 

Howey, P., M.R Fuller, W. Seegar, K. Titus. 1989. A coded tracking telemetry system. Pp. 28,103 - 
107 in Proc. 10th Intern. Symp. on Biotelemetry. C. J. Amlaner, Jr., ed. Univ. of Arkansas Press, 
Fayetteville. 

Keller, C.M.E., M.R Fuller. 1995. Comparison of birds detected from roadside and off-road point 
counts in the Shenandoah National Park. USDA Forest Service Gen. Tech. Rep. PSW-GTR-149. pp 111- 
115. 

Kerlinger, P., 1989: Flight Strategies of Migrating Hawks. University of Chicago Press, 375 pp. 

Kuechle, V.B., M.R. Fuller, R.A. Reichle, R.J. Schuster, and G. E. Duke. 1987. Telemetry of gastric 
motility data from owls. Pp. 363 - 366 in Proc. 9th Intemat. Symp. on Biotelem. H.P. Kimmich and M.R 
Neuman, eds. International Soc. on Biotelemetry, Nijmegen, Netherlands. 

Larkin, R.P., 1982: Spatial distribution of migrating birds and small-scale atmospheric motion. In 
Avian navigation. Springer-Verlag, 28-37. 

Miller, RI. (ed.). 1994. Mapping the Diversity of Nature. Chapman and Hall, London. 

Mosher, J. A., K. Titus, and M.R. Fuller. 1986. Developing a practical model to predict nesting habitat 
of woodland hawks. Pp. 31 - 35 in Wildlife 2000: modeling habitat relationships for terrestrial vertebrates. 
J. Vemer, M.L. Morrison, and C.J. Ralph, eds. Univ. of Wisconsin Press. 

Seegar, W.S., P.N. Cutchis, M.R. Fuller, J.J. Suter, V. Bhatnager, and J.S. Wall. 1996. Fifteen years of 
satellite tr ackin g development and application to wildlife research and conservation. John Hopkins APL 
Technical Digest. 17:305-315. 



Stotz, D.F., J.W. Fitzpatrick, T. A. Parker III, D.K. Moskovits. 1996. Neotropical Birds: Ecology and 
Conservation. University of Chicago Press, Chicago. 

U S. Department of the Interior. 1996. Effects of military training and fire in the Snake River Birds of 
Prey National Conservation Area. BLM/IDARNG Research Final Report. U.S. Geological Survey, 
Biological Resources Division, Snake River Field Station, Boise, ED 130pp. 

Other related literature: 

Buehler, D. A„ J.D. Fraser, M.R. Fuller, L.S. McAllister, and J.K.A. Seegar. 1995. Captive and field- 
tested radio transmitter attachments for bald eagles. J. Field Omith. 66:173-180. 

Ellis, D.H., D.G. Smith, G.H. Olsen, M.R. Fuller, S.E. Landfried, H. Higuchi, C.H. Vermillion. 1992. 
Progress in satellite tracking cranes. Proc. North Am. Crane Workshop. 6:57-61. 

Fuller, M.R., H.H. Obrecht, C.J. Pennycuick, and F. Schafher. 1989. Aerial tracking of tropic birds over 
the Caribbean Sea. Pp. 133 - 138 in Proc. 10th Intern. Symp. on Biotelemetry. C.J. Amlaner, Jr., ed. 

Univ. of Arkansas Press, Fayetteville. 

Fuller, T.K., M.R. Fuller, and R.M. DeGraaf. 1997. Why do international research and management? 
Wildl. Soc. Bull. 25:74-77. 

Geissler, P.H. and M.R. Fuller. 1985. Detecting and displaying the structure of an animal's home range. 
Statistical Computing Section, pp. 378 - 383 in Proc. Amer. Statistical Assoc. Wash., D.C. 

Geissler, P.H. and M.R. Fuller. 1986. Estimation of the proportion of an area occupied by an animal 
species. Survey Research Methods Secion, pages 533 - 537 in Proc. Amer. Statistical Assoc. 


Olsen, G.H., D.H. Ellis, S.E. Landfried, L.J. Miller, S.S. Klugman, M.R. Fuller, C.H. Vermillion. 1992. 
Behavior of Sandhill cranes harnessed with different satellite transmitters. Proc. North Am. Crane 
Workshop. 6:50-56. 

Samuel, M.D. and M.R. Fuller. 1994. Wildlife radio telemetry. Pages 370-418 in T.A Bookout, ed. 
Research and management techniques for wildlife and habitats. Fifth ed. The Wildlife Soc., Bethesda, 
Md. 

Scott, J.M., B. Csuti, K. Smith, J.E. Estes and S. Caicco. 1991. Gap analysis of species richness and 
vegetation cover: an integrated biodiversity conservation strategy, pp. 282-297 in Balancing on the Brink 
of Extinction: the Endangered Species Act and Lessons for the Future, K.A. Kohm (ed.). Island Press, 
Washington, DC. 



APPENDIX 


Raw PTT data 







z 






s 




„ _ „ 




S 




„ _ * 

„_. 















. _ „ 





z 

> — « 

z 

CM 

z 

z 

Z 

z 

z 

Z 

z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

> 

,—. 

Z 

Z 

z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 

Z 


CO 

z 

CO 


CO 

m- 

CO 

y 

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05738 00381 K 2 7/5/98 14:51:21 33.151 -106.544 7/5/98 14:55:06 7/5/98 07:17:38 33.1437 -106.4962 335 0 0 37 (51m-75m 3N) 

05738 00381 K 2 7/5/98 14:51:21 33.151 -106.544 7/5/98 14:55:06 7/5/98 13:23:32 33.1435 -106.5057 84 0 0 27 (26m-50m 3N) 

05738 00381 K 7/6/98 16:09:17 7/6/98 08:14:14 33.1422 -106.4940 373 0 0 37 (51m-75m 3N) 

05738 00381 K 7/6/98 16:09:17 7/6/98 14:19:31 33.1355 -106.5020 86 0 0 27 (26m-50m 3N) 

05738 00331 J B 7/7/98 09:41:37 33.093 -106.576 7/7/98 09:38:37 7/7/98 09:00:45 33.1455 -106.5028 340 1 0 27 (26m-50m 3N) 




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05738 00381 J 1 7/30/98 10:26:39 33.133 -106.467 7/30/98 10:31:09 7/30/98 04:33:43 33.1423 -106.5038 458 0 0 19 (0m-26m 4N) 

05738 00381 J 1 7/31/98 10:16:03 33.173 -106.651 7/31/98 10:21:18 7/31/98 05:12:14 33.1445 -106.5102 481 0 0 37 (51m-75m 3N) 

05738 00381 D 3 8/1/98 14:15:38 33.143 -106.499 8/1/98 14:17:53 8/1/98 06:22:43 33.1420 -106.5052 298 0 0 29 (26m-50m 4N) 

05738 00381 H 8/2/98 14:56:56 8/2/98 13:31:23 33.1260 -106.4862 456 0 0 47 (76m-100m 3N) 

05738 00381 J B 8/3/98 09:40:30 33.159 -106.237 8/3/98 09:41:15 8/3/98 01:47:13 33.1418 -106.5038 85 0 0 19 (0m-26m 4N) 



































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ID 

DATE 

TIME LC 

LATITUDE LONGITUDE 

LAT2 LON2 ALTITUDE TEMP VOLT 

SEAS 

ACT 

5707 

5/15/98 09:21:55 B 

33.140 

-106.409 

28.215 -83.521 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/15/98 11:03:55 2 

33.181 

-106.480 

38.474 -131.327 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/15/98 12:56:20 0 

33.108 

-106.978 

29.027 -86.931 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/15/98 14:34:26 3 

33.201 

-106.504 

38.952 -134.991 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/15/98 14:35:56 B 

33.207 

-106.510 

24.761 -67.093 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/16/98 14:13:42 1 

33.196 

-106.414 

36.773 -124.620 

2000 1A 

37 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/16/98 17:43:42 B 

33.250 

-106.412 

43.595 -157.089 

2000 B7 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/16/98 20:30:30 B 

33.214 

-106.793 

37.887 -83.423 

2000 A2 

37 

C9 

A7 

5707 

5/17/98 22:03:38 3 

33.234 

-106.475 

28.994 -126.189 

2000 7E 

29 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/17/98 23:28:23 1 

33.223 

-106.490 

40.949 -67.772 

2000 A2 

37 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/18/98 

01:05:53 A 

33.230 

-106.469 

31.394 -115.601 

2000 AC 

29 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/18/98 

01:35:08 A 

33.212 

-106.484 

43.169 -60.244 

2000 9E 

27 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/18/98 

03:14:11 0 

33.261 

-106.325 

32.814 -108.379 

2000 9E 

27 

EF 

C7 

5707 

5/19/98 

08:38:04 1 

33.416 

-106.358 

23.676 -62.188 

2000 56 

39 

EF 

C8 

5707 

5/19/98 

10:16:18 0 

33.437 

-106.352 

34.134 -108.697 

2000 16 

35 

EF 

C9 

5707 

5/20/98 

10:07:22 0 

33.476 

-106.525 

33.086 -104.710 

2000 21 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/20/98 

11:48:37 1 

33.444 

-106.349 

43.080 -152.982 

2000 56 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/20/98 

12:44:52 3 

33.447 

-106.365 

28.605 -82.614 

2000 16 

35 

EF 

C9 

5707 

5/20/98 

14:23:07 A 

33.448 

-106.360 

38.426 -130.572 

2000 F6 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/20/98 

16:54:33 3 

33.452 

-106.362 

39.111 -132.829 

2000 21 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/21/98 

16:46:47 0 

33.451 

-106.397 

37.728 -127.070 

2000 59 

24 

92 

49 

5707 

5/21/98 

19:41:32 A 

33.461 

-106.365 

43.875 -56.747 

2000 56 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/21/98 

21:21:17 0 

33.448 

-106.444 

33.685 -105.287 

2000 21 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/21/98 

22:59:34 B 

33.446 

-106.349 

23.567 -152.937 

2000 56 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/21/98 

23:40:04 A 

33.459 

-106.372 

39.901 -73.837 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/22/98 

23:19:02 B 

33.466 

-106.504 

41.909 -63.172 

2000 82 

23 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/23/98 

00:58:02 2 

33.469 

-106.349 

32.478 -111.203 

2000 21 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/23/98 

02:14:32 1 

33.459 

-106.377 

39.546 -78.191 

2000 21 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/23/98 

03:51:17 3 

33.497 

-106.361 

29.272 -126.297 

2000 82 

23 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/24/98 

09:24:34 3 

33.515 

-106.359 

28.590 -83.525 

2000 1A 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/24/98 

12:56:22 1 

33.512 

-106.349 

29.819 -88.443 

2000 1A 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/25/98 

12:32:03 2 

33.510 

-106.358 

27.484 -78.111 

2000 10 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/25/98 

14:14:03 B 

33.508 

-106.348 

37.362 -125.809 

2000 BF 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/25/98 

15:53:48 0 

33.505 

-106.347 

32.768 -102.866 

2000 37 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/25/98 

17:32:48 2 

33.512 

-106.349 

42.835 -150.872 

2000 CO 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/26/98 

20:25:51 3 

33.513 

-106.357 

39.443 -78.557 

2000 7C 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/26/98 

22:04:06 A 

33.514 

-106.345 

29.028 -126.645 

2000 88 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/26/98 

23:30:21 2 

33.513 

-106.361 

40.961 -69.310 

2000 88 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/27/98 

01:10:38 A 

33.520 

-106.324 

31.276 -117.364 

2000 11 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/27/98 

01:24:53 B 

33.503 

-106.379 

44.165 -54.577 

2000 A8 

27 

EF 

C9 

5707 

5/28/98 

02:49:54 1 

33.506 

-106.380 

35.647 -96.458 

2000 11 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/28/98 

04:31:09 2 

33.514 

-106.356 

25.205 -144.298 

2000 88 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/28/98 

08:40:16 1 

33.543 

-106.372 

24.015 -62.249 

2000 8D 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/29/98 

08:27:59 2 

33.513 

-106.359 

22.634 -57.008 

2000 A5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/29/98 

10:09:14 0 

33.525 

-106.428 

33.200 -104.911 

2000 3D 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/29/98 

14:27:13 B 

33.643 

-106.424 

38.635 -131.516 

2000 0 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/29/98 

15:03:13 3 

33.508 

-106.371 

27.545 -78.880 

2000 3D 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/30/98 

14:50:11 A 

33.503 

-106.362 

26.173 -72.727 

2000 2E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/30/98 

14:50:11 A 

33.503 

-106.362 

26.173 -72.727 

2000 2E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/30/98 

16:32:11 3 

33.501 

-106.351 

36.528 -120.756 

2000 A5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/30/98 

16:32:11 3 

33.501 

-106.351 

36.528 -120.756 

2000 A5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

5/30/98 

19:41:11 2 

33.507 

-106.364 

43.669 -57.099 

2000 73 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/30/98 

19:41:11 2 

33.507 

-106.364 

43.669 -57.099 

2000 73 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/30/98 

21:19:10 A 

33.465 

-106.518 

33.762 -105.073 

2000 FD 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/30/98 

21:19:10 A 

33.465 

-106.518 

33.762 -105.073 

2000 FD 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/31/98 

21:07:29 B 

33.489 

-106.493 

34.829 -99.893 

2000 A1 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

5/31/98 

23:19:50 2 

33.505 

-106.361 

41.738 -64.539 

2000 5D 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/1/98 

00:58:49 2 

33.506 

-106.342 

32.329 -112.846 

2000 B7 

57 

EF 

CA 



5707 

6/1/98 02:01:49 A 

33.498 

-106.369 

40.811 

-72.292 

2000 1 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/1/98 03:42:19 2 

33.505 

-106.352 

30.495 

-120.076 

2000 20 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/2/98 09:24:52 3 

33.503 

-106.380 

28.579 

-83.715 

2000 34 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/2/98 11:06:55 3 

33.499 

-106.359 

38.764 

-131.603 

2000 1 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/3/98 10:52:58 2 

33.497 

-106.359 

37.855 

-126.444 

2000 F5 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/3/98 14:16:58 A 

33.508 

-106.354 

37.465 

-126.841 

2000 41 

25 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/3/98 15:42:28 3 

33.513 

-106.367 

31.432 

-96.734 

2000 F5 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/3/98 17:24:35 B 

33.527 

-106.371 

41.429 

-144.653 

2000 4B 

33 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/4/98 17:06:54 2 

33.506 

-106.350 

40.533 

-138.880 

2000 40 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/4/98 20:27:09 3 

33.511 

-106.357 

39.429 

-78.662 

2000 4B 

33 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/4/98 22:06:54 A 

33.515 

-106.345 

29.154 

-126.513 

2000 C4 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/4/98 23:32:40 3 

33.509 

-106.358 

40.843 

-70.488 

2000 ED 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/6/98 

00:48:37 A 

33.536 

-106.221 

33.148 

-108.034 

2000 59 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/6/98 

02:38:07 A 

33.519 

-106.367 

36.897 

-90.166 

2000 96 

47 

AE 

CA 

5707 

6/6/98 

04:20:06 3 

33.517 

-106.337 

26.497 

-138.244 

2000 59 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

08:29:07 2 

33.505 

-106.364 

22.654 

-57.163 

2000 47 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

08:29:07 2 

33.505 

-106.364 

22.654 

-57.163 

2000 47 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

10:11:07 1 

33.529 

-106.430 

33.221 

-104.987 

2000 B8 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

10:11:07 1 

33.529 

-106.430 

33.221 

-104.987 

2000 B8 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

11:50:52 2 

33.516 

-106.350 

43.198 

-153.076 

2000 B3 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

11:50:52 2 

33.516 

-106.350 

43.198 

-153.076 

2000 B3 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

12:50:23 A 

33.513 

-106.348 

29.248 

-85.119 

2000 BA 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/7/98 

12:50:23 A 

33.513 

-106.348 

29.248 

-85.119 

2000 BA 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/8/98 

14:04:32 3 

33.511 

-106.344 

36.789 

-122.328 

2000 B8 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/8/98 

16:19:32 A 

33.509 

-106.346 

35.422 

-114.258 

2000 BA 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/8/98 

17:59:17 B 

33.578 

-106.310 

44.980 

-162.927 

2000 B8 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/8/98 

19:43:34 B 

33.476 

-106.284 

43.444 

-57.403 

2000 B3 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/9/98 

21:11:24 2 

33.513 

-106.379 

34.873 

-99.989 

2000 D5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/9/98 

22:49:39 B 

33.515 

-106.354 

24.685 

-147.901 

2000 BA 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/9/98 

23:21:54 B 

33.504 

-106.370 

41.458 

-65.561 

2000 96 

47 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/10/98 

01:03:09 1 

33.515 

-106.368 

32.042 

-113.474 

2000 B3 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/10/98 

01:49:42 1 

33.508 

-106.371 

42.032 

-66.149 

2000 96 

47 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/11/98 

03:18:54 0 

33.509 

-106.289 

33.121 

-108.068 

2000 D5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/11/98 

04:57:09 1 

33.496 

-106.363 

22.676 

-155.957 

2000 AE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/11/98 

09:26:40 3 

33.489 

-106.375 

28.602 

-83.722 

2000 D5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/12/98 

09:14:21 A 

33.504 

-106.362 

27.430 

-78.646 

2000 BA 

26 

ED 

CB 

5707 

6/12/98 

10:57:51 2 

33.494 

-106.349 

37.683 

-126.442 

2000 AE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/12/98 

12:36:51 0 

33.512 

-106.349 

28.010 

-80.319 

2000 AE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/12/98 

14:18:06 3 

33.505 

-106.363 

37.899 

-127.823 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/12/98 

15:31:30 3 

33.506 

-106.365 

30.154 

-90.708 

2000 F2 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/13/98 

15:17:51 2 

33.509 

-106.386 

28.739 

-84.539 

2000 18 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/13/98 

16:56:06 3 

33.508 

-106.371 

39.155 

-132.553 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/13/98 

20:26:06 3 

33.507 

-106.389 

39.268 

-78.759 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/13/98 

22:07:24 2 

33.514 

-106.374 

29.298 

-127.183 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/14/98 

21:57:10 1 

33.536 

-106.357 

30.295 

-121.321 

2000 E2 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/14/98 

23:10:40 A 

33.511 

-106.359 

42.340 

-60.893 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/15/98 02:27:10 2 

33.500 

-106.377 

38.242 

-84.148 

2000 E2 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/16/98 08:29:24 A 

33.524 

-106.350 

22.679 

-57.352 

2000 CA 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/16/98 10:12:09 0 

33.513 

-106.321 

33.252 

-105.088 

2000 68 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/17/98 

11:41:24 3 

33.511 

-106.332 

42.113 

-147.780 

2000 D9 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/17/98 

12:25:39 B 

33.506 

-106.331 

27.124 

-75.239 

2000 3F 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/17/98 

14:08:24 3 

33.513 

-106.350 

36.897 

-123.408 

2000 E6 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/17/98 

14:26:24 1 

33.509 

-106.370 

23.380 

-60.741 

2000 D5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/17/98 

16:08:24 1 

33.496 

-106.302 

33.983 

-108.488 

2000 D5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/17/98 

17:46:42 B 

33.604 

-106.198 

43.900 

-156.631 

2000 E2 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/18/98 

11:26:09 B 

33.500 

-106.319 

41.354 

-141.493 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/18/98 

12:04:54 A 

33.500 

-106.361 

24.868 

-65.236 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/18/98 

13:44:39 3 

33.514 

-106.351 

34.873 

-112.995 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/18/98 

15:25:09 B 

33.556 

-106.346 

44.056 

-161.118 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

CA 



5707 

6/18/98 15:54:24 

2 

33.519 

-106.393 

32.689 

-102.543 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/18/98 17:35:39 

1 

33.516 

-106.356 

42.699 

-150.574 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/18/98 19:31:25 

B 

33.490 

-106.356 

44.451 

-51.746 

2000 E6 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/19/98 09:39:45 

2 

33.519 

-106.368 

29.890 

-89.271 

2000 F7 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/19/98 11:17:15 

1 

33.501 

-106.345 

40.129 

-137.293 

2000 F7 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/19/98 13:21:03 

1 

33.529 

-106.439 

32.742 

-102.620 

2000 7B 

47 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/20/98 12:59:35 

1 

33.523 

-106.368 

30.530 

-92.163 

2000 E3 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/20/98 14:40:50 

2 

33.521 

-106.355 

40.233 

-139.732 

2000 AE 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/20/98 15:31:05 

3 

33.523 

-106.369 

30.110 

-90.460 

2000 A6 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/20/98 17:11:35 

2 

33.519 

-106.354 

40.290 

-138.284 

2000 E3 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/21/98 14:18:42 

3 

33.516 

-106.353 

38.192 

-129.295 

2000 2A 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/21/98 15:17:57 

3 

33.519 

-106.363 

28.714 

-84.471 

2000 2A 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/21/98 16:58:27 

3 

33.515 

-106.354 

39.030 

-132.313 

2000 2A 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/21/98 20:37:51 

B 

33.536 

-106.354 

38.180 

-84.230 

2000 2A 

37 

EF 

C8 

5707 

6/22/98 09:04:41 

3 

33.516 

-106.358 

26.228 

-73.256 

2000 B9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/22/98 10:44:26 

1 

33.510 

-106.347 

36.717 

-121.258 

2000 B9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/22/98 12:18:56 

A 

33.529 

-106.349 

26.320 

-70.978 

2000 B9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/22/98 15:37:28 

B 

33.563 

-106.345 

45.105 

-167.109 

2000 B9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/23/98 14:51:41 

2 

33.509 

-106.349 

26.035 

-72.684 

2000 58 

45 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/23/98 16:32:11 

B 

33.507 

-106.255 

36.505 

-120.398 

2000 AC 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/23/98 21:57:49 

3 

33.509 

-106.335 

30.233 

-121.494 

2000 AC 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/24/98 10:24:34 

1 

33.500 

-106.311 

34.418 

-110.606 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/24/98 12:02:49 

B 

33.478 

-106.386 

44.076 

-158.719 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/24/98 13:11:04 

2 

33.513 

-106.368 

31.770 

-98.020 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/24/98 14:40:19 

2 

33.506 

-106.348 

24.814 

-66.615 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/24/98 14:53:04 

A 

33.502 

-106.344 

41.352 

-145.632 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/24/98 16:20:36 

B 

33.545 

-106.194 

35.314 

-114.589 

2000 50 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 10:12:52 

1 

33.531 

-106.449 

33.270 

-105.227 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 11:54:07 

A 

33.507 

-106.335 

43.037 

-153.540 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 12:51:07 

A 

33.506 

-106.335 

29.633 

-87.135 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 13:32:22 

0 

33.511 

-106.346 

24.792 

-64.557 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 14:29:22 

B 

33.505 

-106.351 

23.756 

-60.647 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 14:31:37 

3 

33.503 

-106.349 

39.260 

-135.096 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 15:14:22 

2 

33.498 

-106.336 

34.734 

-112.413 

2000 DA 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/25/98 16:08:39 

1 

33.491 

-106.298 

33.967 

-108.509 

2000 DE 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/26/98 11:40:55 

B 

33.454 

-106.458 

41.964 

-147.909 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/26/98 12:31:21 

1 

33.517 

-106.355 

27.556 

-76.780 

2000 0 

7 

FF 

AO 

5707 

6/26/98 14:12:13 

B 

33.495 

-106.304 

37.134 

-124.547 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/26/98 14:50:02 

2 

33.517 

-106.382 

32.583 

-101.747 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/26/98 15:56:03 

2 

33.517 

-106.393 

32.568 

-102.278 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/26/98 17:39:58 

B 

33.525 

-106.374 

42.486 

-150.325 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

6/27/98 11:27:31 

B 

33.582 

-106.527 

41.269 

-141.546 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 12:08:01 

A 

33.496 

-106.365 

25.285 

-66.277 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 13:48:31 

2 

33.510 

-106.348 

35.060 

-114.009 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 14:26:01 

3 

33.512 

-106.365 

30.305 

-91.387 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 15:41:01 

2 

33.513 

-106.371 

31.394 

-96.676 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 16:08:01 

3 

33.509 

-106.355 

40.079 

-139.074 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/27/98 17:24:08 

2 

33.509 

-106.354 

41.443 

-144.402 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/28/98 09:38:52 

3 

33.511 

-106.356 

29.805 

-89.311 

2000 7F 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/28/98 11:20:52 

A 

33.508 

-106.345 

40.034 

-137.134 

2000 7F 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/29/98 09:27:01 

B 

33.669 

-106.444 

28.946 

-83.414 

2000 OF 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/29/98 11:07:31 

3 

33.512 

-106.346 

39.011 

-131.965 

2000 OF 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/29/98 13:03:18 

1 

33.511 

-106.358 

30.788 

-93.131 

2000 E5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/29/98 13:43:48 

3 

33.513 

-106.362 

25.832 

-70.232 

2000 E5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/30/98 12:42:44 

B 

33.499 

-106.418 

28.641 

-82.595 

2000 OF 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/30/98 13:20:59 

B 

33.499 

-106.357 

23.947 

-59.580 

2000 E5 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/30/98 14:23:14 

2 

33.505 

-106.354 

38.253 

-130.612 

2000 OA 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

6/30/98 14:59:59 

1 

33.486 

-106.271 

33.784 

-107.693 

2000 IB 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

6/30/98 15:05:59 

A 

33.505 

-106.364 

27.516 

-78.167 

2000 OA 

29 

EF 

CA 



5707 

6/30/98 16:46:29 

A 

33.502 

-106.353 

37.765 

-126.383 

2000 3 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/1/98 14:00:24 

3 

33.503 

-106.355 

36.228 

-119.963 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/1/98 14:38:58 

3 

33.510 

-106.381 

31.470 

-97.033 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/1/98 14:50:06 

A 

33.507 

-106.375 

25.646 

-71.754 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/1/98 16:19:06 

2 

33.506 

-106.361 

41.327 

-144.888 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/1/98 16:34:40 

3 

33.505 

-106.357 

36.437 

-120.283 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/1/98 20:27:38 

2 

33.506 

-106.370 

39.230 

-78.971 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/2/98 10:35:31 

2 

33.506 

-106.373 

35.549 

-115.951 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/2/98 11:57:16 

2 

33.505 

-106.386 

24.141 

-61.518 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/2/98 12:13:46 

B 

33.489 

-106.340 

45.191 

-163.980 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/2/98 13:37:46 

0 

33.518 

-106.385 

34.142 

-109.180 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/2/98 14:17:48 

1 

33.494 

-106.354 

29.450 

-86.279 

2000 85 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/2/98 14:41:03 

A 

33.494 

-106.355 

24.661 

-66.405 

2000 85 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/2/98 15:15:33 

B 

33.582 

-106.218 

43.505 

-157.405 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/3/98 14:56:24 

A 

33.497 

-106.352 

41.442 

-146.838 

2000 B3 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/3/98 15:36:09 

B 

33.510 

-106.350 

37.083 

-123.979 

2000 85 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/3/98 16:09:54 

0 

33.501 

-106.304 

33.904 

-108.206 

2000 85 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/3/98 20:06:08 

2 

33.510 

-106.359 

41.349 

-68.291 

2000 B3 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/3/98 21:48:56 

A 

33.513 

-106.345 

31.398 

-116.066 

2000 86 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/4/98 21:34:26 

1 

33.518 

-106.328 

32.536 

-110.980 

2000 EF 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/5/98 00:12:41 

3 

33.510 

-106.363 

36.838 

-90.146 

2000 EF 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/5/98 00:52:26 

3 

33.508 

-106.361 

41.348 

-67.922 

2000 86 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/5/98 01:38:56 

A 

33.517 

-106.356 

43.175 

-59.649 

2000 EF 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/5/98 01:50:56 

1 

33.512 

-106.354 

26.920 

-138.072 

2000 85 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/5/98 02:31:26 

1 

33.511 

-106.347 

31.662 

-116.008 

2000 25 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/6/98 03:49:34 

1 

33.508 

-106.349 

23.690 

-152.871 

2000 7F 

17 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/6/98 04:45:04 

B 

33.507 

-106.351 

24.299 

-149.462 

2000 92 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/6/98 09:52:21 

1 

33.513 

-106.371 

31.019 

-94.668 

2000 7F 

17 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/7/98 11:21:00 

B 

33.504 

-106.353 

39.944 

-137.511 

2000 7F 

17 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/7/98 11:46:30 

B 

33.494 

-106.360 

23.447 

-56.778 

2000 73 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/7/98 13:28:30 

0 

33.504 

-106.334 

33.168 

-104.682 

2000 E0 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/7/98 15:07:30 

A 

33.501 

-106.346 

42.614 

-152.596 

2000 F9 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/7/98 15:18:45 

2 

33.508 

-106.356 

28.679 

-84.269 

2000 EO 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/7/98 17:00:19 

2 

33.499 

-106.345 

38.948 

-132.063 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 11:08:46 

3 

33.492 

-106.332 

38.978 

-132.091 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 13:03:31 

1 

33.499 

-106.351 

31.002 

-94.314 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 13:44:46 

2 

33.499 

-106.350 

26.040 

-71.486 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 14:44:01 

1 

33.493 

-106.332 

40.748 

-142.220 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 15:06:31 

2 

33.493 

-106.359 

27.335 

-78.304 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/8/98 16:45:47 

B 

33.473 

-106.390 

37.253 

-125.613 

2000 20 

39 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/9/98 09:16:24 

2 

33.498 

-106.342 

27.427 

-78.930 

2000 0 

0 

8 

E3 

5707 

7/9/98 11:00:14 

3 

33.494 

-106.331 

37.795 

-126.693 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/9/98 12:43:25 

2 

33.499 

-106.344 

28.860 

-83.783 

2000 20 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

7/10/98 12:20:52 

2 

33.501 

-106.358 

26.580 

-73.137 

2000 5F 

25 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/10/98 13:59:07 

3 

33.497 

-106.337 

36.558 

-121.198 

2000 7E 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/10/98 14:38:52 

B 

33.493 

-106.496 

31.247 

-97.476 

2000 7E 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/10/98 16:20:07 

A 

33.493 

-106.335 

41.697 

-146.183 

2000 7E 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/11/98 13:37:49 

A 

33.488 

-106.299 

34.432 

-110.755 

2000 9E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/11/98 15:58:49 

B 

33.503 

-106.293 

39.229 

-135.235 

2000 9E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/11/98 16:09:19 

B 

33.461 

-106.077 

33.962 

-108.446 

2000 9E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/11/98 17:49:49 

2 

33.489 

-106.321 

43.863 

-156.240 

2000 9E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 08:42:38 

1 

33.502 

-106.344 

23.841 

-63.156 

2000 D4 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 10:26:08 

2 

33.488 

-106.307 

34.445 

-110.794 

2000 D4 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 12:04:23 

B 

33.492 

-106.350 

44.128 

-158.770 

2000 D4 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 13:15:50 

3 

33.501 

-106.367 

32.186 

-100.089 

2000 8 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 13:57:50 

1 

33.503 

-106.342 

27.310 

-77.161 

2000 8 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/12/98 14:17:20 

1 

33.514 

-106.337 

22.186 

-54.327 

2000 D4 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/13/98 10:15:02 

1 

33.523 

-106.461 

33.289 

-105.368 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/13/98 11:54:47 

A 

33.481 

-106.325 

43.364 

-153.532 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 


5707 

7/13/98 12:54:47 

1 

33.495 

-106.318 

30.054 

-89.587 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/13/98 13:38:19 

B 

33.500 

-106.314 

25.344 

-66.747 

2000 62 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/13/98 14:36:49 

3 

33.503 

-106.298 

39.619 

-137.499 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/13/98 15:16:34 

B 

33.518 

-106.284 

35.204 

-114.542 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/14/98 14:13:44 

0 

33.497 

-106.288 

37.638 

-126.873 

2000 FD 

24 

A4 

A4 

5707 

7/14/98 14:54:14 

A 

33.515 

-106.359 

32.936 

-103.791 

2000 EA 

55 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/14/98 15:31:44 

3 

33.510 

-106.300 

29.998 

-90.256 

2000 BD 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/14/98 17:14:29 

2 

33.507 

-106.286 

40.096 

-138.208 

2000 EA 

55 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/14/98 21:27:28 

B 

33.409 

-106.785 

33.718 

-105.326 

2000 62 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 09:50:20 

3 

33.507 

-106.305 

31.035 

-95.016 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 11:33:05 

2 

33.499 

-106.296 

41.139 

-142.783 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 12:12:05 

2 

33.506 

-106.305 

25.759 

-68.552 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 13:51:50 

1 

33.504 

-106.296 

35.498 

-116.330 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 14:33:05 

3 

33.513 

-106.309 

30.762 

-93.394 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 15:22:10 

3 

33.510 

-106.306 

28.824 

-84.239 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/15/98 16:12:25 

2 

33.507 

-106.296 

40.533 

-141.250 

2000 57 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 09:42:54 

A 

33.509 

-106.311 

30.007 

-89.590 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 11:20:24 

A 

33.506 

-106.295 

40.211 

-137.688 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 11:50:23 

A 

33.481 

-106.343 

23.633 

-58.086 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 14:10:38 

2 

33.499 

-106.308 

28.583 

-82.836 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 15:09:08 

B 

33.478 

-106.328 

27.448 

-78.249 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 15:50:54 

3 

33.473 

-106.307 

38.420 

-130.613 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/16/98 16:48:39 

2 

33.473 

-106.301 

37.639 

-125.933 

2000 64 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/17/98 11:11:40 

2 

33.495 

-106.330 

38.888 

-132.027 

2000 8B 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 13:08:40 

2 

33.491 

-106.342 

31.348 

-95.322 

2000 8B 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 13:47:40 

2 

33.490 

-106.335 

26.275 

-72.404 

2000 8B 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 14:46:55 

3 

33.488 

-106.351 

40.821 

-143.203 

2000 8B 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 14:55:10 

A 

33.492 

-106.347 

26.185 

-72.138 

2000 8B 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 16:37:26 

A 

33.490 

-106.343 

36.373 

-120.178 

2000 6C 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 22:34:41 

A 

33.493 

-106.348 

26.337 

-137.572 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/17/98 22:46:41 

B 

33.541 

-106.445 

44.551 

-49.185 

2000 19 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/18/98 00:23:26 

3 

33.489 

-106.363 

35.283 

-97.150 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/18/98 02:04:41 

3 

33.494 

-106.343 

25.382 

-145.056 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/18/98 02:18:56 

2 

33.489 

-106.349 

39.718 

-77.393 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/18/98 02:42:56 

2 

33.489 

-106.342 

30.220 

-122.339 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/18/98 03:56:26 

3 

33.492 

-106.342 

29.390 

-125.549 

2000 19 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/19/98 09:10:37 

3 

33.477 

-106.356 

26.509 

-73.587 

2000 14 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/19/98 10:50:22 

2 

33.474 

-106.350 

36.652 

-121.423 

2000 55 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/19/98 12:19:31 

B 

33.476 

-106.138 

26.446 

-73.925 

2000 55 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/20/98 12:00:39 

2 

33.450 

-106.340 

24.603 

-63.888 

2000 CO 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/20/98 13:38:54 

3 

33.459 

-106.297 

0.131 

0.632 

2000 55 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/20/98 14:21:39 

2 

33.467 

-106.323 

0.272 

-0.884 

2000 95 

47 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/20/98 15:20:09 

B 

33.513 

-106.292 

43.733 

-159.717 

2000 97 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/20/98 15:58:24 

2 

33.475 

-106.357 

32.548 

-102.004 

2000 77 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/21/98 08:47:00 

2 

33.473 

-106.326 

24.112 

-62.897 

2000 E5 

29 

E7 

EC 

5707 

7/21/98 10:24:30 

0 

33.456 

-106.285 

34.466 

-110.961 

2000 E5 

29 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/21/98 11:38:45 

B 

33.437 

-106.339 

22.749 

-53.293 

2000 E5 

29 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/21/98 12:05:00 

B 

33.441 

-106.390 

44.122 

-158.773 

2000 E5 

29 

EF 

CC 

5707 

7/21/98 13:17:32 

A 

33.477 

-106.351 

32.413 

-101.349 

2000 2C 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/21/98 13:55:47 

B 

33.427 

-106.547 

26.232 

-77.071 

2000 2C 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/22/98 10:14:16 

0 

33.508 

-106.491 

33.245 

-105.325 

2000 9A 

39 

EF 

8A 

5707 

7/22/98 11:56:16 

A 

33.472 

-106.347 

43.156 

-153.736 

2000 9A 

39 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/22/98 12:56:53 

0 

33.493 

-106.406 

30.251 

-90.640 

2000 9A 

39 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/22/98 13:38:53 

3 

33.497 

-106.371 

25.302 

-67.534 

2000 48 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/22/98 14:35:53 

2 

33.499 

-106.363 

40.026 

-138.510 

2000 48 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/23/98 10:04:23 

2 

33.509 

-106.384 

32.116 

-100.121 

2000 DB 

39 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/23/98 11:43:23 

A 

33.499 

-106.369 

42.390 

-148.388 

2000 DB 

39 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/23/98 12:34:23 

1 

33.505 

-106.369 

28.066 

-80.163 

2000 DB 

39 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/23/98 13:16:23 

A 

33.495 

-106.365 

23.003 

-57.164 

2000 DB 

39 

EF 

CA 



5707 

7/23/98 14:14:56 

2 

33.495 

-106.350 

37.845 -127.960 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/23/98 14:57:41 

0 

33.505 

-106.417 

33.182 -104.835 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/24/98 13:52:49 

B 

33.547 

-106.352 

35.313 -117.111 

2000 BD 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/24/98 14:38:04 

A 

33.508 

-106.380 

31.088 

-94.466 

2000 C9 

35 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/24/98 16:50:48 

3 

33.503 

-106.358 

37.581 -125.995 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/24/98 19:35:48 

B 

33.508 

-106.365 

44.372 

-52.216 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/24/98 21:16:30 

1 

33.502 

-106.395 

34.621 -100.742 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 09:40:15 

1 

33.505 

-106.399 

29.828 

-89.656 

2000 FI 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 11:23:00 

3 

33.509 

-106.382 

40.014 -137.435 

2000 FI 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 13:32:00 

0 

33.472 

-106.244 

-0.410 

1.537 

2000 FI 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 14:09:29 

B 

33.510 

-106.447 

28.355 

-83.361 

2000 FI 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 15:09:45 

B 

33.536 

-106.338 

42.930 -154.981 

2000 FI 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/25/98 15:54:00 

3 

33.502 

-106.386 

38.546 -131.680 

2000 A9 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/26/98 03:55:26 

A 

33.476 

-106.376 

29.513 -125.084 

2000 E8 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/26/98 09:31:42 

2 

33.479 

-106.384 

28.482 

-84.077 

2000 C5 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/27/98 09:19:27 

1 

33.462 

-106.374 

27.457 

-78.927 

2000 68 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/27/98 11:01:43 

3 

33.451 

-106.358 

37.746 -126.815 

2000 66 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/28/98 10:47:29 

3 

33.427 

-106.330 

36.743 -121.642 

2000 69 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/28/98 12:25:44 

2 

33.416 

-106.340 

27.090 

-75.451 

2000 68 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/28/98 14:03:59 

2 

33.414 

-106.326 

36.891 -123.431 

2000 68 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/28/98 14:46:44 

B 

33.434 

-106.361 

32.190 -100.298 

2000 9E 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/28/98 15:59:29 

1 

33.425 

-106.349 

32.487 -101.934 

2000 66 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/28/98 16:23:29 

B 

33.428 

-106.307 

41.879 -147.504 

2000 8E 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/28/98 17:38:49 

A 

33.421 

-106.314 

42.562 -150.033 

2000 9E 

29 

EF 

CB 

5707 

7/29/98 05:00:53 

B 

33.447 

-106.379 

23.086 -155.013 

2000 31 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/29/98 08:57:52 

3 

33.431 

-106.369 

25.091 

-68.269 

2000 31 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/29/98 10:38:22 

3 

33.425 

-106.341 

35.509 -116.184 

2000 31 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/29/98 12:01:16 

2 

33.435 

-106.370 

24.674 

-65.086 

2000 31 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 13:18:56 

1 

33.440 

-106.393 

32.606 -102.360 

2000 66 

15 

ED 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 14:03:11 

B 

33.442 

-106.368 

27.845 

-79.268 

2000 D2 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 14:58:41 

A 

33.414 

-106.375 

42.410 -150.360 

2000 66 

15 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 15:33:56 

3 

33.431 

-106.367 

29.785 

-89.865 

2000 AF 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 15:43:41 

2 

33.426 

-106.352 

37.636 -126.819 

2000 66 

15 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/30/98 17:13:41 

0 

33.430 

-106.360 

40.147 -137.601 

2000 7A 

35 

EE 

CB 

5707 

7/31/98 12:59:59 

3 

33.433 

-106.384 

30.411 

-91.668 

2000 49 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/31/98 13:40:29 

B 

33.456 

-106.366 

25.718 

-68.558 

2000 49 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/31/98 14:38:59 

A 

33.432 

-106.360 

40.082 -139.602 

2000 49 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/31/98 15:20:59 

A 

33.460 

-106.379 

28.582 

-83.834 

2000 49 

28 

EF 

C9 

5707 

7/31/98 15:20:59 

2 

33.451 

-106.355 

35.500 -116.369 

2000 49 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

7/31/98 17:01:29 

B 

33.644 

-106.232 

38.678 -131.457 

2000 49 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/1/98 10:04:16 

3 

33.488 

-106.393 

32.165 -100.282 

2000 FA 

36 

E5 

CA 

5707 

8/1/98 11:44:46 

1 

33.476 

-106.364 

42.307 -148.287 

2000 FA 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/1/98 12:35:46 

1 

33.488 

-106.376 

28.273 

-81.108 

2000 FA 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/1/98 13:19:51 

2 

33.483 

-106.360 

23.428 

-58.159 

2000 EA 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/1/98 14:13:06 

B 

33.447 

-106.270 

38.318 -128.370 

2000 FA 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/2/98 01:31:57 

3 

33.505 

-106.358 

28.533 -130.914 

2000 F7 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/2/98 02:14:42 

1 

33.517 

-106.322 

33.128 -108.207 

2000 F7 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/2/98 02:30:27 

3 

33.506 

-106.381 

0.017 

-0.559 

2000 F7 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/2/98 04:10:57 

3 

33.503 

-106.369 

28.104 -131.215 

2000 F7 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/3/98 09:42:05 

3 

33.477 

-106.361 

29.827 

-89.645 

2000 F7 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/3/98 11:21:05 

B 

33.481 

-106.361 

40.078 -137.030 

2000 82 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/3/98 11:51:50 

2 

33.475 

-106.355 

23.825 

-60.262 

2000 82 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/3/98 13:30:05 

0 

33.459 

-106.284 

33.879 -108.286 

2000 48 

37 

EF 

C9 

5707 

8/3/98 14:14:51 

1 

33.471 

-106.362 

28.949 

-84.905 

2000 82 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/3/98 14:42:36 

A 

33.499 

-106.371 

24.492 

-66.069 

2000 48 

37 

EF 

C9 

5707 

8/3/98 15:51:36 

0 

33.473 

-106.345 

39.035 -133.055 

2000 82 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/4/98 09:31:54 

3 

33.483 

-106.375 

28.649 

-84.185 

2000 20 

40 

0 

0 

5707 

8/4/98 11:10:33 

2 

33.477 

-106.361 

39.063 -132.288 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/4/98 13:10:42 

1 

33.487 

-106.368 

31.692 

-97.570 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 



5707 

8/4/98 13:53:43 

1 

33.484 

-106.354 

26.848 

-74.412 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/4/98 14:31:32 

B 

33.524 

-106.362 

23.615 

-59.818 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/5/98 02:54:28 

B 

33.454 

-106.221 

28.649 -125.308 

2000 0 

0 

40 

AO 

5707 

8/5/98 03:36:27 

2 

33.501 

-106.353 

32.056 -112.948 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/5/98 09:21:24 

A 

33.500 

-106.385 

27.605 

-78.812 

2000 0 

0 

0 

63 

5707 

8/5/98 10:57:49 

B 

33.516 

-106.381 

38.226 -125.750 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/6/98 05:03:26 

B 

33.433 

-106.386 

23.047 -155.156 

2000 83 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/6/98 09:12:25 

B 

33.518 

-106.328 

26.564 

-73.647 

2000 83 

37 

EF 

8A 

5707 

8/6/98 10:51:15 

A 

33.508 

-106.365 

36.694 -121.645 

2000 83 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/7/98 04:48:35 

1 

33.502 

-106.362 

24.347 -148.927 

2000 8A 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/7/98 08:59:04 

2 

33.505 

-106.371 

25.280 

-68.297 

2000 8A 

19 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/7/98 10:39:04 

3 

33.500 

-106.356 

35.607 -116.235 

2000 79 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/7/98 12:04:34 

0 

33.506 

-106.388 

25.137 

-65.920 

2000 79 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/8/98 10:28:54 

2 

33.468 

-106.335 

34.444 -110.875 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/9/98 10:16:31 

0 

33.502 

-106.501 

33.291 -105.518 

2000 99 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/9/98 11:58:18 

A 

33.466 

-106.351 

43.173 -153.752 

2000 B2 

27 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/9/98 13:00:33 

2 

33.469 

-106.362 

30.747 

-92.786 

2000 99 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/10/98 10:06:54 

3 

33.478 

-106.382 

32.158 -100.234 

2000 F9 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/10/98 11:46:39 

2 

33.474 

-106.354 

42.195 -148.274 

2000 F9 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/10/98 12:37:26 

A 

33.463 

-106.374 

28.107 

-82.274 

2000 F9 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/10/98 13:18:41 

A 

33.493 

-106,346 

23.245 

-59.533 

2000 F9 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/11/98 13:57:35 

2 

33.484 

-106.367 

36.171 -119.597 

2000 70 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/11/98 14:38:50 

0 

33.482 

-106.393 

31.378 

-96.314 

2000 70 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/11/98 14:44:50 

1 

33.480 

-106.387 

24.604 

-65.684 

2000 F9 

17 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/11/98 16:17:50 

2 

33.472 

-106.369 

41.214 -144.240 

2000 29 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/11/98 16:24:35 

1 

33.460 

-106.350 

35.017 -113.597 

2000 29 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/11/98 18:04:20 

B 

33.469 

-106.359 

44.654 -161.697 

2000 70 

35 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/11/98 19:38:59 

B 

33.464 

-106.370 

44.391 

-52.341 

2000 72 

29 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 01:12:48 

1 

33.480 

-106.364 

30.398 -121.462 

2000 CF 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 01:55:33 

1 

33.474 

-106.392 

35.059 

-98.619 

2000 CF 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 02:07:33 

2 

33.472 

-106.379 

40.953 

-71.059 

2000 CF 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 03:37:33 

B 

33.433 

-106.390 

25.166 -146.581 

2000 CF 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 03:46:33 

A 

33.481 

-106.366 

30.841 -118.861 

2000 CF 

37 

EF 

CA 

5707 

8/12/98 14:17:27 

2 

33.461 

-106.347 

29.214 

-85.985 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/12/98 14:31:32 

1 

33.464 

-106.346 

23.213 

-59.785 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/12/98 15:54:36 

B 

33.444 

-106.267 

39.075 -133.454 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/12/98 16:09:26 

Z 

33.440 

-106.271 

33.634 -107.051 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/12/98 19:26:43 

B 

33.403 

-106.309 

45.305 

-46.710 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/12/98 21:06:11 

A 

33.434 

-106.332 

35.529 

-95.400 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 01:56:20 

B 

33.437 

-106.440 

42.030 

-65.071 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 02:31:58 

B 

33.492 

-106.268 

22.876 -159.026 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 03:13:30 

3 

33.413 

-106.280 

27.169 -136.059 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 03:36:30 

3 

33.410 

-106.262 

31.965 -112.865 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 09:32:02 

2 

33.412 

-106.302 

28.640 

-84.488 

2000 4C 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/13/98 14:51:32 

1 

33.410 

-106.294 

41.481 -146.461 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 15:35:18 

A 

33.410 

-106.282 

36.903 -123.315 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 15:59:46 

A 

33.415 

-106.331 

32.424 -101.310 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 17:41:22 

2 

33.410 

-106.299 

42.351 -149.615 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/13/98 20:55:46 

3 

33.406 

-106.314 

36.922 

-89.938 

2000 0 

0 

2 

2 

5707 

8/14/98 02:53:07 

0 

33.440 

-106.284 

29.411 -125.499 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/14/98 03:24:17 

1 

33.467 

-106.134 

33.275 -107.011 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/14/98 05:03:40 

1 

33.429 

-106.310 

22.727 -154.769 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/14/98 09:23:08 

B 

33.396 

-106.385 

27.565 

-79.063 

2000 7C 

13 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/15/98 03:11:58 

B 

33.415 

-106.455 

34.548 -101.176 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/15/98 04:10:58 

B 

33.462 

-106.327 

21.912 -162.818 

2000 B6 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/15/98 04:47:43 

A 

33.452 

-106.329 

24.397 -148.706 

2000 B6 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/15/98 10:49:44 

2 

33.444 

-106.308 

36.728 -121.599 

2000 DD 

19 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/16/98 03:49:28 

2 

33.457 

-106.322 

23.679 -152.166 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/16/98 04:35:53 

B 

33.455 

-106.328 

25.661 -142.733 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 



5707 8/16/98 08:59:55 1 
5707 8/16/98 10:40:33 3 
5707 8/17/98 04:25:04 A 
5707 8/17/98 08:49:55 A 
5707 8/17/98 10:31:10 B 
5707 8/17/98 12:07:55 A 
5707 8/18/98 10:18:25 1 
5707 8/18/98 11:59:19 A 
5707 8/18/98 13:00:49 B 
5707 8/19/98 10:07:25 1 
5707 8/19/98 10:07:25 1 
5707 8/19/98 11:46:25 A 
5707 8/19/98 11:46:25 A 
5707 8/19/98 12:38:39 B 
5707 8/19/98 12:38:39 B 
5707 8/19/98 13:21:24 A 
5707 8/19/98 13:21:24 A 
5707 8/20/98 01:36:34 3 
5707 8/20/98 01:36:34 3 
5707 8/20/98 02:10:19 A 
5707 8/20/98 02:10:19 A 
5707 8/20/98 02:22:19 2 
5707 8/20/98 02:22:19 2 
5707 8/20/98 03:50:04 3 
5707 8/20/98 03:50:04 3 
5707 8/20/98 13:56:35 2 
5707 8/20/98 13:56:35 2 
5707 8/20/98 14:33:20 A 
5707 8/20/98 14:33:20 A 
5707 8/20/98 14:41:35 2 
5707 8/20/98 14:41:35 2 
5707 8/20/98 16:11:35 1 
5707 8/20/98 16:11:35 1 
5707 8/20/98 17:52:50 A 
5707 8/20/98 17:52:50 A 
5707 8/21/98 01:17:19 B 
5707 8/21/98 02:00:20 A 
5707 8/21/98 03:33:02 1 
5707 8/21/98 03:37:29 1 
5707 8/21/98 13:38:30 B 
5707 8/21/98 14:19:45 3 
5707 8/21/98 15:16:00 B 
5707 8/21/98 16:00:15 2 
5707 8/21/98 16:00:15 A 
5707 8/21/98 17:40:45 A 
5707 8/21/98 19:29:30 B 
5707 8/21/98 21:08:29 3 
5707 8/22/98 09:33:17 3 
5707 8/22/98 11:17:07 2 
5707 8/22/98 13:12:49 1 
5707 8/22/98 13:57:19 2 
5707 8/22/98 14:55:15 A 
5707 8/22/98 15:39:00 3 
5707 8/22/98 15:47:10 2 
5707 8/23/98 02:54:37 1 
5707 8/23/98 03:12:37 2 
5707 8/23/98 04:52:22 A 
5707 8/23/98 09:21:31 1 

5707 8/24/98 04:37:35 A 


33.468 

-106.330 

25.238 -68.298 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.458 

-106.315 

35.576 -116.285 

2000 IE 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.428 

-106.317 

26.870 -136.721 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.429 

-106.326 

24.161 -63.028 

2000 BC 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.344 

-106.077 

34.441 -111.200 

2000 BC 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.429 

-106.296 

44.532 -159.380 

2000 B4 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.471 

-106.494 

33.255 -105.486 

2000 10 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.421 

-106.316 

43.125 -153.832 

2000 50 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.360 

-106.296 

31.001 -93.664 

2000 10 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.362 

32.112 -100.233 

2000 OB 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.362 

32.112 -100.233 

2000 OB 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.436 

-106.313 

42.395 -148.285 

2000 OB 

19 

EF 

4B 

33.436 

-106.313 

42.395 -148.285 

2000 OB 

19 

EF 

4B 

33.424 

-106.325 

28.779 -83.311 

2000 24 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.424 

-106.325 

28.779 -83.311 

2000 24 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.460 

-106.350 

23.553 -60.413 

2000 24 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.460 

-106.350 

23.553 -60.413 

2000 24 

47 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.331 

27.945 -133.080 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.331 

27.945 -133.080 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.442 

-106.363 

41.166 -70.455 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.442 

-106.363 

41.166 -70.455 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.451 

-106.312 

32.637 -110.192 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.451 

-106.312 

32.637 -110.192 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.447 

-106.324 

30.732 -118.701 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.447 

-106.324 

30.732 -118.701 

2000 A8 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.330 

36.413 -120.746 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.446 

-106.330 

36.413 -120.746 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.445 

-106.344 

23.486 -59.570 

2000 9A 

17 

7B 

CB 

33.445 

-106.344 

23.486 -59.570 

2000 9A 

17 

7B 

CB 

33.449 

-106.356 

31.608 -97.284 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.449 

-106.356 

31.608 -97.284 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.419 

-106.223 

33.741 -107.708 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.419 

-106.223 

33.741 -107.708 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.424 

-106.323 

43.831 -155.510 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.424 

-106.323 

43.831 -155.510 

2000 9A 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.385 

-106.383 

29.985 -122.697 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.416 

-106.336 

34.698 -99.903 

2000 0 

0 

0 

40 

33.427 

-106.312 

32.056 -112.767 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.424 

-106.328 

24.919 -147.393 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.458 

-106.266 

34.209 -110.195 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.423 

-106.341 

29.352 -86.918 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.433 

-106.330 

43.450 -158.464 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.424 

-106.362 

32.345 -101.443 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.417 

-106.332 

39.083 -134.801 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.412 

-106.336 

42.435 -149.506 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.396 

-106.293 

45.348 -47.126 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.414 

-106.349 

35.806 -95.182 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

CB 

33.421 

-106.340 

28.621 -84.312 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.420 

-106.323 

38.778 -132.484 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.423 

-106.332 

32.077 -99.802 

2000 0 

0 

2 

0 

33.422 

-106.327 

27.164 -76.488 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.423 

-106.321 

41.422 -147.916 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.419 

-106.320 

37.037 -124.301 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.420 

-106.335 

31.033 -95.538 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.429 

-106.295 

29.091 -126.585 

2000 FB 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.424 

-106.341 

34.659 -100.663 

2000 FB 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.409 

-106.317 

24.056 -148.440 

2000 FB 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.425 

-106.325 

i 27.419 -79.083 

2000 9F 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.422 

-106.288 25.544 -142.697 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 


5707 

8/24/98 09:11:32 

B 

33.424 

-106.267 

26.533 -73.610 

2000 0A 

39 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/24/98 10:50:46 

3 

33.417 

-106.280 

36.725 -121.657 

2000 OA 

39 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/25/98 03:49:41 

B 

33.447 

-106.172 

23.775 -153.240 

2000 FC 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/25/98 04:25:41 

2 

33.431 

-106.288 

26.883 -136.595 

2000 FC 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/25/98 09:00:10 

2 

33.429 

-106.300 

25.136 -68.363 

2000 FC 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/25/98 10:41:14 

3 

33.425 

-106.281 

35.483 -116.215 

2000 27 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/26/98 04:14:31 

A 

33.429 

-106.295 

28.117 -130.634 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/26/98 08:50:50 

B 

33.445 

-106.284 

24.272 -63.132 

2000 1 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/26/98 10:28:44 

3 

33.420 

-106.276 

34.453 -111.066 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/26/98 12:08:56 

A 

33.411 

-106.301 

44.601 -159.280 

2000 48 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/27/98 10:19:46 

0 

33.484 

-106.580 

33.224 -105.374 

2000 CO 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/27/98 11:59:19 

1 

33.415 

-106.309 

43.217 -153.651 

2000 CO 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/27/98 13:02:19 

2 

33.432 

-106.321 

30.900 -94.928 

2000 17 

37 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/28/98 10:04:19 

B 

33.421 

-106.653 

31.467 -99.281 

2000 48 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/28/98 11:50:03 

B 

33.461 

-106.350 

42.050 -148.418 

2000 48 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/28/98 13:25:39 

1 

33.419 

-106.336 

23.955 -61.207 

2000 48 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/28/98 19:50:04 

A 

33.429 

-106.332 

43.396 -57.730 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/28/98 21:30:56 

0 

33.372 

-106.585 

33.598 -105.532 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/28/98 23:14:02 

B 

33.403 

-106.372 

23.037 -154.207 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/28/98 23:58:31 

2 

33.425 

-106.324 

37.473 -86.448 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 00:01:29 

1 

33.425 

-106.323 

37.596 -86.018 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 00:43:51 

A 

33.429 

-106.322 

42.065 -63.364 

2000 0 

10 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 01:40:57 

2 

33.422 

-106.313 

27.601 -133.861 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 01:55:47 

B 

33.411 

-106.349 

42.010 -64.447 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 09:58:05 

1 

33.426 

-106.322 

30.987 -94.966 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 11:35:58 

B 

33.431 

-106.300 

40.980 -142.881 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 12:20:28 

1 

33.429 

-106.330 

26.724 -73.884 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/29/98 13:02:01 

0 

33.422 

-106.299 

21.507 -50.825 

2000 IB 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/29/98 13:57:31 

2 

33.428 

-106.310 

36.632 -121.895 

2000 IB 

27 

EF 

CB 

5707 

8/30/98 11:26:10 

2 

33.429 

-106.306 

40.006 -137.536 

2000 21 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/30/98 11:56:10 

B 

33.443 

-106.305 

24.709 -63.314 

2000 21 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/30/98 13:37:47 

0 

33.416 

-106.241 

34.476 -111.410 

2000 EC 

26 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/30/98 14:22:02 

3 

33.436 

-106.313 

29.594 -87.914 

2000 21 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/30/98 15:15:17 

A 

33.444 

-106.255 

44.082 -159.582 

2000 21 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

8/31/98 03:09:07 

1 

33.438 

-106.321 

34.673 -100.421 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 03:19:30 

3 

33.443 

-106.293 

26.737 -137.907 

2000 0 

2 

D2 

4D 

5707 

8/31/98 09:34:07 

3 

33.441 

-106.310 

28.643 -84.361 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 14:53:14 

1 

33.438 

-106.308 

42.055 -148.875 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 15:35:31 

3 

33.443 

-106.310 

29.598 -89.148 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 15:41:27 

3 

33.440 

-106.290 

0.045 0.545 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 17:16:23 

3 

33.440 

-106.293 

39.968 -137.026 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

8/31/98 20:56:27 

2 

33.432 

-106.314 

36.911 -89.924 

2000 A3 

29 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/1/98 03:00:53 

B 

33.482 

-106.582 

28.319 -127.982 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/1/98 03:01:38 

A 

33.434 

-106.312 

36.031 -94.248 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/1/98 04:40:16 

2 

33.438 

-106.296 

25.454 -142.383 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/1/98 09:25:42 

A 

33.429 

-106.326 

27.680 -79.101 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/1/98 15:17:57 

B 

33.583 

-106.342 

34.599 -114.269 

2000 2 

15 

18 

AO 

5707 

9/1/98 15:22:15 

B 

33.433 

-106.318 

28.372 -83.079 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/1/98 17:01:38 

2 

33.417 

-106.297 

38.845 -131.439 

2000 0 

0 

0 

8 

5707 

9/1/98 20:47:51 

2 

33.406 

-106.321 

38.089 -84.465 

2000 10 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/1/98 22:28:48 

2 

33.407 

-106.301 

27.635 -132.251 

2000 0 

0 

0 

33 

5707 

9/2/98 04:27:28 

A 

33.413 

-106.304 

26.825 -136.356 

2000 75 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/2/98 10:54:22 

3 

33.412 

-106.295 

36.623 -121.693 

2000 75 

37 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/2/98 20:34:48 

2 

33.407 

-106.327 

39.087 -79.182 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/2/98 22:19:34 

A 

33.453 

-106.288 

29.002 -126.713 

2000 BC 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/2/98 23:48:04 

A 

33.414 

-106.329 

38.265 -81.468 

2000 BC 

27 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/3/98 08:59:18 

B 

33.344 

-106.211 

25.129 -68.198 

2000 6D 

17 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/3/98 10:40:32 

2 

33.407 

-106.294 

35.579 -116.373 

2000 6D 

17 

EF 

CC 

5707 

9/3/98 12:08:31 

3 

33.413 

-106.308 

25.662 -69.269 

2000 88 

27 

EF 

CC 



5707 

9/3/98 23:27:07 

3 

33.421 

-106.307 

40.509 

-71.075 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 01:02:47 

B 

33.415 

-106.334 

30.966 -119.095 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 01:53:58 

1 

33.423 

-106.324 

35.653 

-95.582 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 02:22:53 

3 

33.425 

-106.315 

39.805 

-76.583 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 03:31:51 

2 

33.423 

-106.300 

25.460 -143.602 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 04:03:00 

3 

33.432 

-106.301 

29.452 -124.386 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 12:11:26 

1 

33.433 

-106.306 

44.208 -159.198 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 14:10:50 

3 

33.422 

-106.317 

28.452 

-83.123 

2000 0 

0 

0 

4 

5707 

9/4/98 14:45:41 

B 

33.437 

-106.316 

24.622 

-65.127 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 15:05:43 

2 

33.422 

-106.304 

43.052 -154.580 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 15:51:42 

3 

33.420 

-106.308 

38.503 -130.803 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 16:26:33 

A 

33.417 

-106.278 

34.784 -112.944 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/4/98 18:06:46 

2 

33.416 

-106.308 

44.785 -161.228 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 00:45:15 

1 

33.435 

-106.242 

32.980 -108.526 

2000 0 

0 

0 

2 

5707 

9/5/98 01:29:45 

3 

33.419 

-106.317 

37.731 

-85.434 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 02:11:17 

2 

33.423 

-106.321 

41.194 

-70.284 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 02:25:22 

1 

33.435 

-106.301 

22.984 -156.150 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 03:09:52 

3 

33.425 

-106.306 

27.706 -133.173 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 03:49:10 

3 

33.428 

-106.290 

30.716 -118.682 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/5/98 13:04:34 

2 

33.409 

-106.364 

0.730 

1.563 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/5/98 13:47:19 

1 

33.431 

-106.314 

26.194 

-72.940 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/5/98 14:42:49 

A 

33.419 

-106.299 

41.136 -144.214 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/5/98 15:29:19 

3 

33.416 

-106.290 

0.074 

0.732 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/5/98 16:17:19 

1 

33.397 

-106.188 

33.636 -107.327 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/5/98 17:54:49 

2 

33.401 

-106.289 

43.519 -155.130 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

C8 

5707 

9/5/98 20:01:21 

B 

33.395 

-106.311 

42.243 

-62.943 

2000 46 

15 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 01:08:11 

B 

33.382 

-106.334 

39.481 

-75.114 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 01:54:41 

1 

33.418 

-106.308 

41.974 

-64.237 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 02:02:11 

2 

33.417 

-106.291 

25.317 -145.662 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 02:46:26 

3 

33.428 

-106.290 

30.003 -122.647 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 03:36:41 

2 

33.431 

-106.276 

32.110 -112.407 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 08:28:01 

A 

33.435 

-106.299 

21.662 

-52.357 

2000 FE 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 14:21:55 

3 

33.427 

-106.287 

39.023 -133.334 

2000 64 

65 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 15:06:55 

2 

33.411 

-106.263 

-0.492 

0.756 

2000 64 

25 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 16:03:55 

A 

33.414 

-106.329 

32.324 -101.084 

2000 64 

25 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 16:44:25 

1 

33.420 

-106.272 

44.077 -158.208 

2000 64 

25 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 19:53:15 

1 

33.435 

-106.304 

43.752 

-57.569 

2000 64 

25 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/6/98 21:27:45 

B 

33.347 

-106.755 

33.570 -105.614 

2000 3 

37 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/7/98 02:26:35 

B 

33.450 

-106.125 

32.119 -112.380 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/7/98 05:05:26 

A 

33.459 

-106.269 

22.911 -154.221 

2000 74 

37 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/7/98 09:56:28 

3 

33.427 

-106.311 

30.946 

-95.040 

2000 70 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/7/98 15:52:00 

1 

33.428 

-106.311 

31.072 

-95.157 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/7/98 16:25:23 

1 

33.415 

-106.297 

41.650 -147.227 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/7/98 17:28:25 

A 

33.407 

-106.298 

41.205 -142.966 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/7/98 21:17:17 

1 

33.404 

-106.337 

34.658 -100.316 

2000 8A 

33 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/8/98 03:11:08 

B 

33.421 

-106.328 

34.709 -100.262 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/8/98 03:42:15 

2 

33.432 

-106.304 

24.456 -149.385 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/8/98 04:51:01 

2 

33.432 

-106.298 

24.366 -148.274 

2000 54 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/8/98 09:47:16 

3 

33.427 

-106.315 

29.813 

-89.555 

2000 54 

27 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/8/98 17:17:00 

A 

33.422 

-106.307 

40.091 -136.805 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/8/98 21:07:40 

2 

33.411 

-106.332 

35.763 

-95.188 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/8/98 22:46:18 

A 

33.416 

-106.285 

25.587 -143.058 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/8/98 23:16:48 

1 

33.414 

-106.321 

41.381 

-66.200 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/9/98 09:37:46 

3 

33.419 

-106.322 

28.782 

-84.374 

2000 10 

37 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/9/98 11:14:31 

3 

33.415 

-106.306 

38.964 -132.184 

2000 10 

37 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/9/98 13:15:54 

3 

33.425 

-106.331 

32.494 -101.882 

2000 10 

37 

EF 

cc 

5707 

9/9/98 20:59:45 

2 

33.408 

-106.322 

36.965 

-89.819 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/9/98 22:37:39 

2 

33.410 

-106.306 

26.636 -137.814 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

9/9/98 22:54:42 

B 

33.413 

-106.328 

43.189 

-55.500 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 



5707 9/10/98 00:34:50 2 

33.399 

5707 9/10/98 01:19:12 A 

33.410 

5707 9/10/98 02:47:20 3 

33.407 

5707 9/10/98 02:56:13 3 

33.413 

5707 9/10/98 04:28:04 B 

33.412 

5707 9/10/98 09:24:24 2 

33.425 

5707 9/10/98 11:01:09 B 

33.256 

5707 9/10/98 13:39:04 1 

33.430 

5707 9/10/98 20:48:10 3 

33.418 

5707 9/10/98 22:26:40 0 

33.414 

5707 9/11/98 00:14:48 2 

33.408 

5707 9/11/98 00:57:01 A 

33.415 

5707 9/11/98 01:51:50 A 

33.409 

5707 9/11/98 02:33:18 3 

33.406 

5707 9/11/98 02:37:00 3 

33.410 

5707 9/11/98 04:13:17 A 

33.410 

5707 9/11/98 09:13:15 3 

33.412 

5707 9/11/98 10:54:07 2 

33.402 

5707 9/11/98 12:32:04 3 

33.403 

5707 9/11/98 13:18:34 A 

33.401 

5707 9/11/98 18:19:49 B 

33.526 

5707 9/11/98 20:36:06 3 

33.400 

5707 9/11/98 22:16:05 B 

33.402 

5707 9/11/98 23:53:07 A 

33.402 

5707 9/12/98 00:33:06 B 

33.404 

5707 9/12/98 01:29:24 3 

33.398 

5707 9/12/98 02:13:50 0 

33.433 

5707 9/12/98 02:21:59 B 

33.402 

5707 9/12/98 03:53:04 B 

33.409 

5707 9/12/98 04:01:13 3 

33.401 

5707 9/12/98 08:59:56 0 

33.407 

5707 9/12/98 10:42:40 0 

33.393 

5707 9/12/98 12:08:55 2 

33.407 

5707 9/12/98 13:48:14 3 

33.404 

5707 9/12/98 14:35:29 1 

33.409 

5707 9/12/98 14:48:14 A 

33.406 

5707 9/12/98 20:28:48 A 

33.401 

5707 9/12/98 22:05:06 3 

33.413 

5707 9/12/98 23:27:18 A 

33.408 

5707 9/13/98 00:11:45 B 

33.411 

5707 9/13/98 01:08:02 2 

33.412 

5707 9/13/98 01:52:28 2 

33.404 

5707 9/13/98 03:48:45 3 

33.413 

5707 9/13/98 10:30:12 2 

33.417 

5707 9/13/98 11:45:57 B 

33.439 

5707 9/13/98 13:29:49 0 

33.409 

5707 9/13/98 14:11:49 3 

33.427 

5707 9/13/98 14:33:34 1 

33.429 

5707 9/13/98 20:16:19 B 

33.418 

5707 9/13/98 21:52:37 2 

33.427 

5707 9/13/98 23:03:04 B 

33.440 

5707 9/14/98 00:46:54 2 

33.435 

5707 9/14/98 01:29:55 2 

33.421 

5707 9/14/98 01:55:53 A 

33.427 

5707 9/14/98 03:11:32 3 

33.432 

5707 9/14/98 03:36:45 3 

33.437 

5707 9/14/98 08:39:18 B 

33.376 

5707 9/14/98 10:21:31 A 

33.464 

5707 9/14/98 11:57:48 B 

33.437 


-106.373 33.992 -103.501 2000 0 

-106.320 38.667 -80.476 2000 0 

-106.326 37.333 -88.495 2000 0 

-106.306 28.917 -128.251 2000 0 

-106.304 26.989 -136.221 2000 0 

-106.325 27.329 -78.835 2000 AF 

-106.070 38.084 -126.163 2000 AF 

-106.311 25.172 -67.880 2000 AF 

-106.333 38.059 -84.582 2000 0 

-106.338 27.781 -132.451 2000 0 


-106.326 

36.200 -92.832 

2000 0 

-106.322 

41.118 -70.464 

2000 0 

-106.303 

26.287 -140.888 

2000 0 

-106.320 

38.419 -82.335 

2000 0 

-106.294 

30.845 -117.949 

2000 0 

-106.305 

28.288 -130.186 

2000 0 

-106.313 

26.311 -73.606 

2000 0 

-106.317 

36.642 -121.336 

2000 0 

-106.328 

28.043 -80.650 

2000 5D 

-106.326 

23.117 -57.376 

2000 5D 

-106.223 

45.736 -167.318 

2000 0 

-106.325 

39.198 -79.333 

2000 0 

-106.304 

28.985 -127.001 

2000 0 

-106.326 

38.377 -82.360 

2000 0 

-106.321 

42.641 -59.325 

2000 0 

-106.313 

28.428 -130.478 

2000 0 

-106.158 

1.131 5.029 

2000 0 

-106.331 

39.658 -76.193 

2000 0 

-106.331 

23.423 -154.947 

2000 0 

-106.313 

29.430 -124.338 

2000 0 

-106.330 

24.963 -68.489 

2000 66 

-106.256 

35.493 -116.214 

2000 60 

-106.324 

25.769 -70.464 

2000 60 

-106.309 

35.896 -118.246 

2000 66 

-106.319 

30.964 -94.596 

2000 66 

-106.308 

24.471 -64.948 

2000 66 

-106.328 

40.477 -73.207 

2000 0 

-106.302 

29.979 -121.836 

2000 0 

-106.319 

40.153 -71.899 

2000 0 

-106.327 

44.604 -48.560 

2000 B3 

-106.298 

30.595 -119.881 

2000 0 

-106.341 

35.354 -97.056 

2000 0 

-106.304 

30.902 -118.157 

2000 0 

-106.291 

34.431 -110.989 

2000 6B 

-106.342 

23.692 -59.236 

2000 6B 

-106.255 

0.657 -2.211 

2000 6B 

-106.315 

28.697 -84.333 

2000 6B 

-106.299 

22.993 -59.074 

2000 42 

-106.133 

41.206 -69.034 

2000 0 

-106.294 

31.283 -116.403 

2000 0 

-106.255 

42.087 -61.517 

2000 0 

-106.252 

32.793 -109.472 

2000 0 

-106.323 

37.471 -86.269 

2000 0 

-106.323 

42.136 -64.201 

2000 0 

-106.304 

27.572 -134.048 

2000 0 

-106.284 

32.178 -112.192 

2000 0 

-106.328 

23.016 -57.550 

2000 0 

-106.503 

i 33.237 -105.432 

2000 0 

-106.428 

! 43.212 -152.863 

2000 0 




5707 9/14/98 13:07:32 1 33.423 

5707 9/14/98 13:50:33 1 33.423 

5707 9/14/98 14:47:39 1 33.411 

5707 9/14/98 15:32:54 3 33.410 

5707 9/14/98 16:01:49 1 33.416 

5707 9/15/98 00:27:20 0 33.405 

5707 9/15/98 01:08:49 2 33.407 

5707 9/15/98 01:45:50 A 33.408 

5707 9/15/98 02:04:21 A 33.415 

5707 9/15/98 02:48:48 3 33.415 

5707 9/15/98 03:24:21 0 33.343 

5707 9/15/98 05:05:49 A 33.415 

5707 9/15/98 10:11:42 2 33.419 

5707 9/15/98 11:50:56 A 33.410 

5707 9/15/98 12:44:16 2 33.411 

5707 9/15/98 13:27:58 A 33.407 

5707 9/15/98 14:24:59 2 33.409 

5707 9/15/98 15:10:55 2 33.400 

5707 9/15/98 15:49:26 3 33.414 

5707 9/15/98 16:48:40 1 33.410 

5707 9/15/98 19:51:37 B 33.330 

5707 9/15/98 21:31:26 0 33.368 

5707 9/15/98 23:12:18 1 33.418 

5707 9/16/98 00:03:28 1 33.421 

5707 9/16/98 00:46:29 0 33.423 

5707 9/16/98 01:31:44 A 33.420 

5707 9/16/98 01:40:38 3 33.411 

5707 9/16/98 02:24:28 2 33.413 

5707 9/16/98 03:11:12 2 33.405 

5707 9/16/98 09:57:40 A 33.411 

5707 9/16/98 12:22:49 0 33.407 

5707 9/16/98 13:07:21 1 33.419 

5707 9/16/98 14:00:36 1 33.426 

5707 9/16/98 14:46:21 0 33.435 

5707 9/16/98 15:37:21 B 33.564 

5707 9/16/98 16:27:36 1 33.433 

5707 9/16/98 17:19:21 2 33.438 

5707 9/16/98 19:40:57 B 33.257 

5707 9/16/98 21:23:54 2 33.432 

5707 9/16/98 23:02:25 A 33.441 

5707 9/16/98 23:38:42 A 33.433 

5707 9/17/98 00:23:53 B 33.507 

5707 9/17/98 01:15:44 B 33.311 

5707 9/17/98 02:04:37 1 33.425 

5707 9/17/98 03:00:09 3 33.432 

5707 9/17/98 09:50:28 A 33.442 

5707 9/17/98 11:27:29 A 33.440 

5707 9/17/98 12:00:49 2 33.439 

5707 9/17/98 13:40:13 1 33.438 

5707 9/17/98 14:22:58 1 33.454 

5707 9/17/98 15:19:13 A 33.444 

5707 9/17/98 15:24:28 3 33.450 

5707 9/17/98 16:05:43 B 33.497 

5707 9/17/98 17:04:13 3 33.448 

5707 9/18/98 01:42:28 A 33.448 

5707 9/18/98 02:45:26 3 33.450 

5707 9/18/98 03:24:41 A 33.465 

5707 9/18/98 04:24:40 B 33.447 

5707 9/18/98 09:36:29 3 33.452 


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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 4A 

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39.014 -134.338 

2000 0 

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2000 10 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 C5 

-106.321 

36.996 -123.817 

2000 C5 

-106.348 

32.197 -100.382 

2000 C5 

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2000 C5 

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2000 C5 

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2000 C5 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 48 

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29.946 -90.040 

2000 48 

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44.280 -161.484 

2000 48 

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28.245 -82.705 

2000 48 

-106.317 

39.782 -137.709 

2000 48 

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38.667 -130.679 

2000 48 

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36.166 -92.144 

2000 0 

-106.343 

37.266 -88.051 

2000 0 

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26.333 -139.553 

2000 0 

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2000 0 

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2000 0 



5707 9/18/98 13:18:31 2 
5707 9/18/98 14:02:01 1 

5707 9/18/98 14:57:31 A 
5707 9/18/98 15:14:01 B 
5707 9/18/98 15:41:46 A 
5707 9/18/98 16:52:16 3 
5707 9/19/98 00:36:40 1 
5707 9/19/98 01:20:55 2 
5707 9/19/98 02:17:55 B 
5707 9/19/98 02:35:10 2 
5707 9/19/98 03:00:40 3 
5707 9/19/98 04:13:25 3 
5707 9/19/98 12:53:19 1 
5707 9/19/98 13:42:04 1 
5707 9/19/98 14:37:34 0 
5707 9/19/98 14:59:19 2 
5707 9/19/98 15:22:34 2 
5707 9/19/98 16:41:19 A 
5707 9/20/98 00:58:37 A 
5707 9/20/98 01:56:24 2 
5707 9/20/98 02:21:54 A 
5707 9/20/98 02:36:54 3 
5707 9/20/98 04:03:54 3 
5707 9/21/98 09:05:33 1 
5707 9/21/98 10:41:33 3 
5707 9/21/98 12:11:33 1 
5707 9/21/98 13:51:52 A 
5707 9/21/98 14:39:40 3 
5707 9/22/98 14:12:04 A 
5707 9/22/98 15:09:26 A 
5707 9/22/98 15:54:26 3 
5707 9/22/98 16:04:11 1 

5707 9/22/98 17:41:41 B 
5707 9/22/98 21:55:14 3 
5707 9/23/98 21:45:31 1 

5707 9/23/98 22:47:46 A 
5707 9/24/98 00:26:46 2 
5707 9/24/98 01:11:01 B 
5707 9/24/98 01:32:01 B 
5707 9/24/98 02:05:46 A 
5707 9/24/98 02:48:31 3 
5707 9/24/98 03:12:34 0 
5707 9/25/98 04:41:16 A 
5707 9/25/98 09:58:24 2 
5707 9/26/98 11:30:10 A 
5707 9/26/98 14:24:55 1 
5707 9/26/98 15:15:10 A 
5707 9/26/98 16:05:25 B 
5707 9/26/98 16:54:25 2 
5707 9/27/98 09:40:34 B 
5707 9/27/98 11:16:51 1 

5707 9/27/98 16:38:06 B 
5707 9/27/98 21:01:24 B 
5707 9/27/98 22:38:38 A 
5707 9/28/98 04:06:34 B 
5707 9/28/98 12:58:20 B 
5707 9/28/98 13:42:02 A 
5707 9/28/98 15:24:59 B 
5707 9/28/98 20:47:10 A 


33.459 

-106.365 

-0.001 1.383 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.459 

-106.324 

27.694 -79.437 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.468 

-106.318 

42.253 -150.764 

2000 17 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.420 

-106.366 

27.077 -76.712 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.454 

-106.313 

37.832 -127.322 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.456 

-106.317 

37.391 -124.666 

2000 7 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.443 

-106.430 

33.854 -104.420 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.461 

-106.352 

38.395 -81.683 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.466 

-106.335 

23.948 -152.774 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.461 

-106.349 

38.691 -82.228 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.464 

-106.334 

28.662 -129.303 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.465 

-106.336 

28.444 -129.969 

2000 34 

25 

EF 

CB 

33.439 

-106.317 

30.564 -92.574 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.453 

-106.320 

25.497 -68.752 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.463 

-106.330 

40.144 -140.122 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.453 

-106.327 

25.434 -70.745 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.447 

-106.304 

35.544 -116.565 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.448 

-106.315 

36.209 -118.287 

2000 6D 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.435 

-106.332 

40.472 -70.874 

2000 20 

0 

1 

0 

33.454 

-106.321 

25.922 -141.626 

2000 IE 

35 

ED 

CB 

33.445 

-106.330 

39.590 -76.252 

2000 IE 

35 

EF 

CB 

33.456 

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30.908 -118.738 

2000 IE 

35 

EF 

CB 

33.455 

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2000 IE 

35 

EF 

CB 

33.422 

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2000 32 

39 

EF 

CC 

33.421 

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2000 IE 

35 

EF 

CB 

33.417 

-106.308 

26.006 -71.293 

2000 55 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.573 

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36.418 -118.554 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.436 

-106.314 

31.254 -95.669 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.436 

-106.342 

29.031 -85.510 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.446 

-106.295 

43.334 -156.681 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.435 

-106.294 

38.919 -132.776 

2000 55 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.433 

-106.329 

32.071 -100.370 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

CC 

33.446 

-106.200 

42.206 -148.499 

2000 55 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.421 

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2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.430 

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32.380 -111.049 

2000 32 

39 

EF 

CC 

33.410 

-106.270 

44.325 -51.587 

2000 32 

39 

EF 

CC 

33.437 

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34.777 -99.800 

2000 32 

39 

EF 

CC 

33.448 

-106.332 

39.386 -76.663 

2000 66 

17 

EF 

CC 

33.470 

-106.318 

44.496 -51.607 

2000 IE 

35 

EF 

CB 

33.450 

-106.326 

24.846 -147.686 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.447 

-106.326 

29.747 -124.408 

2000 15 

37 

EF 

CC 

33.437 

-106.366 

34.830 -99.856 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

CC 

33.429 

-106.340 

25.727 -141.802 

2000 F3 

37 

EF 

CB 

33.450 

-106.344 

30.941 -94.775 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

CC 

33.447 

-106.321 

39.862 -137.480 

2000 78 

45 

EF 

CB 

33.444 

-106.326 

30.166 -90.955 

2000 AD 

27 

EF 

CB 

33.419 

-106.326 

27.114 -76.633 

2000 78 

45 

EF 

CB 

33.434 

-106.163 

40.022 -138.459 

2000 DF 

27 

EF 

5 

33.431 

-106.298 

37.225 -124.402 

2000 78 

45 

EF 

CB 

33.475 

-106.419 

28.743 -83.840 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.455 

-106.314 

38.914 -132.066 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.280 

-105.643 

36.022 -118.220 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.469 

-106.103 

36.918 -90.080 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.438 

-106.323 

26.804 -137.570 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.384 

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28.927 -124.512 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.382 

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30.732 -93.373 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.444 

-106.320 

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2000 0 

40 

20 

0 

33.555 

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2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.438 

-106.324 

38.006 -84.155 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 




5707 

9/30/98 10:45:23 B 

32.888 

-106.141 

35.057 -116.349 

2000 0 

2 

0 

0 

5707 

10/1/98 17:33:16 A 

33.376 

-106.290 

40.783 -142.512 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

10/1/98 21:58:25 B 

33.375 

-106.311 

31.028 -116.762 

2000 0 

0 

0 

4 

5707 

10/2/98 03:18:22 B 

33.370 

-106.248 

26.688 -136.515 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5707 

10/4/98 02:33:30 B 

33.385 

-106.229 

31.433 -115.398 

2000 0 

0 

24 

80 

5707 

10/4/98 21:22:13 B 

33.381 

-106.339 

34.704 -100.071 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

5/15/98 03:51:05 3 

33.361 

-106.619 

29.123 -126.183 

1000 7E 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/15/98 09:20:47 2 

33.353 

-106.604 

28.226 -83.375 

1000 7E 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/16/98 09:10:30 B 

33.296 

-106.521 

27.132 -77.945 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/16/98 10:53:00 3 

33.351 

-106.621 

37.333 -125.740 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/16/98 12:29:00 A 

33.330 

-106.611 

27.060 -77.060 

1000 4A 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/16/98 12:32:00 B 

33.366 

-106.597 

46.775 -174.543 

1000 91 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/16/98 14:13:14 A 

33.344 

-106.625 

36.936 -124.398 

1000 70 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/16/98 16:04:17 0 

33.355 

-106.680 

33.830 -108.882 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/17/98 15:50:09 1 

33.318 

-106.557 

32.556 -103.112 

1000 91 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/17/98 17:30:25 A 

33.351 

-106.643 

42.895 -151.148 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/17/98 20:22:09 B 

33.354 

-106.638 

39.293 -78.010 

1000 91 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/17/98 22:01:53 0 

33.368 

-106.700 

29.338 -125.827 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/17/98 23:28:07 1 

33.356 

-106.637 

41.102 -67.847 

1000 92 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/18/98 

23:07:24 A 

33.349 

-106.619 

43.195 -57.081 

1000 2E 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/19/98 

00:44:54 A 

33.378 

-106.545 

33.631 -105.210 

1000 46 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/19/98 

01:21:39 B 

33.389 

-106.637 

44.057 -53.923 

1000 DE 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/19/98 

02:27:39 2 

33.361 

-106.643 

23.520 -152.773 

1000 30 

17 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/19/98 

03:02:09 1 

33.365 

-106.605 

0.150 1.598 

1000 6B 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/19/98 

04:45:26 B 

33.337 

-106.712 

23.742 -150.449 

1000 30 

17 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/20/98 

10:07:26 0 

33.337 

-106.535 

32.952 -104.734 

1000 30 

17 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/20/98 

11:47:27 A 

33.373 

-106.620 

43.107 -152.897 

1000 Cl 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/21/98 

11:39:18 0 

33.304 

-106.617 

41.654 -147.453 

1000 AE 

45 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/21/98 

12:22:03 A 

33.358 

-106.615 

26.132 -71.930 

1000 E7 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/21/98 

14:01:03 3 

33.358 

-106.623 

36.070 -119.833 

1000 E9 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/21/98 

15:04:48 B 

33.354 

-106.737 

27.375 -78.803 

1000 97 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/21/98 

16:40:48 2 

33.356 

-106.626 

37.762 -126.963 

1000 4C 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/22/98 

18:11:31 B 

33.283 

-106.371 

45.891 -169.586 

1000 E2 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/22/98 

19:30:16 A 

33.357 

-106.599 

44.882 -51.105 

1000 9C 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/22/98 

21:08:31 3 

33.362 

-106.599 

34.874 -99.534 

1000 FD 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/22/98 

22:49:46 1 

33.353 

-106.620 

24.443 -147.475 

1000 FD 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/22/98 

23:17:31 A 

33.340 

-106.618 

41.826 -62.929 

1000 FD 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/23/98 

00:56:46 3 

33.350 

-106.647 

32.502 -110.847 

1000 6A 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/24/98 

00:39:09 B 

33.315 

-106.698 

34.676 -101.154 

1000 6A 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/24/98 

01:57:25 B 

33.386 

-106.574 

40.490 -72.172 

1000 D7 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/24/98 

02:16:10 1 

33.362 

-106.638 

24.657 -148.278 

1000 D7 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/24/98 

03:41:40 3 

33.357 

-106.634 

30.418 -119.887 

1000 BO 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/25/98 

09:12:45 3 

33.356 

-106.622 

27.119 -78.073 

1000 B2 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/25/98 

10:53:15 A 

33.362 

-106.629 

37.514 -126.130 

1000 BO 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/25/98 

12:34:30 1 

33.356 

-106.623 

27.413 -77.739 

1000 BO 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/25/98 

14:14:02 3 

33.355 

-106.632 

37.217 -125.535 

1000 68 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/26/98 

13:51:28 B 

33.340 

-106.653 

34.936 -114.978 

1000 43 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/26/98 

15:38:59 2 

33.349 

-106.602 

31.202 -96.855 

1000 FF 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/26/98 

17:19:29 A 

33.355 

-106.610 

41.533 -144.892 

1000 CB 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/27/98 

21:55:54 3 

33.354 

-106.631 

30.247 -120.831 

1000 AC 

47 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/27/98 

23:08:39 B 

33.359 

-106.621 

42.678 -58.330 

1000 D2 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/28/98 

02:28:54 1 

33.353 

-106.628 

23.343 -154.054 

1000 CB 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/28/98 

02:52:33 3 

33.356 

-106.616 

35.685 -95.905 

1000 3 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/28/98 

04:30:48 3 

33.352 

-106.623 

25.224 -143.939 

1000 69 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/29/98 

04:20:00 3 

33.362 

-106.637 

26.422 -137.848 

1000 DE 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/29/98 

08:28:15 B 

33.416 

-106.644 

22.868 -56.550 

1000 70 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/29/98 

10:09:46 1 

33.335 

-106.531 

32.983 -104.892 

1000 35 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/30/98 

09:55:45 1 

33.356 

-106.618 

31.847 -99.697 

1000 EC 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/30/98 

09:55:45 1 

33.356 

-106.618 

31.847 -99.697 

1000 EC 

39 

EF 

C4 



5736 

5/30/98 

11:39:14 1 

33.357 

-106.633 

41.823 -147.479 

1000 C5 

45 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/30/98 11:39:14 1 

33.357 

-106.633 

41.823 -147.479 

1000 C5 

45 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/30/98 

13:59:29 B 

33.599 

-106.890 

36.998 -119.169 

1000 35 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/30/98 13:59:29 B 

33.599 

-106.890 

36.998 -119.169 

1000 35 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/31/98 

17:58:03 A 

33.373 

-106.645 

45.038 -162.900 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/31/98 17:58:03 A 

33.373 

-106.645 

45.038 -162.900 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

5/31/98 21:10:02 3 

33.363 

-106.622 

34.860 -99.589 

1000 F7 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

5/31/98 

22:51:29 2 

33.360 

-106.637 

24.386 -147.529 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/2/98 00:38:35 1 

33.362 

-106.610 

34.378 -101.606 

1000 30 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/2/98 01:49:05 1 

33.359 

-106.625 

41.967 -65.939 

1000 80 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/2/98 02:19:05 2 

33.352 

-106.630 

24.279 -149.320 

1000 6B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/2/98 03:27:20 1 

33.356 

-106.630 

31.814 -113.858 

1000 F2 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

6/3/98 09:15:35 3 

33.359 

-106.621 

27.254 -78.180 

1000 2A 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/3/98 10:55:20 3 

33.361 

-106.633 

37.515 -126.034 

1000 5E 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/3/98 12:36:06 2 

33.357 

-106.619 

27.608 -78.927 

1000 F8 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/4/98 12:11:29 B 

33.368 

-106.617 

25.306 -68.031 

1000 E4 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/4/98 13:54:14 2 

33.359 

-106.646 

35.364 -116.164 

1000 79 

37 

EF 

44 

5736 

6/4/98 15:30:14 3 

33.356 

-106.631 

29.941 -90.620 

1000 5D 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/4/98 17:08:29 3 

33.361 

-106.643 

40.159 -138.484 

1000 B7 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/5/98 

20:14:03 3 

33.363 

-106.635 

40.336 -73.071 

1000 14 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/5/98 

21:54:33 2 

33.359 

-106.648 

30.322 -120.976 

1000 54 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/6/98 

00:48:56 0 

33.394 

-106.369 

33.128 -107.656 

1000 CE 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/6/98 

02:29:50 A 

33.396 

-106.636 

23.316 -155.363 

1000 14 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/6/98 

02:39:35 3 

33.365 

-106.635 

37.048 -89.969 

1000 54 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

02:08:41 2 

33.359 

-106.637 

25.316 -144.742 

1000 53 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

02:08:41 2 

33.359 

-106.637 

25.316 -144.742 

1000 53 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

02:25:56 2 

33.357 

-106.624 

38.132 -83.997 

1000 77 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

02:25:56 2 

33.357 

-106.624 

38.132 -83.997 

1000 77 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

04:05:41 3 

33.358 

-106.635 

27.957 -131.770 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

04:05:41 3 

33.358 

-106.635 

27.957 -131.770 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

08:29:12 B 

33.386 

-106.632 

22.809 -56.829 

1000 14 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/7/98 

08:29:12 B 

33.386 

-106.632 

22.809 -56.829 

1000 14 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/8/93 

10:00:24 2 

33.354 

-106.606 

31.842 -99.608 

1000 B5 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/8/98 

11:40:09 2 

33.364 

-106.630 

41.800 -147.518 

1000 53 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/8/98 

12:25:54 1 

33.356 

-106.623 

26.613 -74.253 

1000 77 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/8/98 

14:06:00 0 

33.352 

-106.635 

36.514 -122.046 

1000 EE 

37 

FO 

3D 

5736 

6/8/98 

14:38:15 2 

33.343 

-106.606 

24.532 -66.729 

1000 93 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/9/98 

14:24:59 B 

33.458 

-106.663 

23.508 -60.314 

1000 92 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

6/9/98 

15:24:44 A 

33.350 

-106.618 

43.563 -159.849 

1000 92 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

6/9/98 

16:06:44 1 

33.363 

-106.655 

33.761 -108.520 

1000 EE 

37 

FO 

3D 

5736 

6/9/98 

17:46:29 0 

33.348 

-106.636 

43.811 -156.639 

1000 8D 

FC 

7 

EO 

5736 

6/9/98 

21:12:43 1 

33.362 

-106.599 

34.860 -99.714 

1000 92 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

6/10/98 

20:56:52 1 

33.357 

-106.611 

35.925 -94.237 

1000 76 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/10/98 

22:43:38 1 

33.359 

-106.620 

25.448 -142.015 

1000 8D 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/11/98 

00:42:08 2 

33.358 

-106.597 

34.181 -102.608 

1000 88 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/11/98 

01:36:53 2 

33.362 

-106.621 

0.127 -0.651 

1000 76 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/11/98 

02:19:38 2 

33.355 

-106.632 

24.198 -150.612 

1000 E9 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/11/98 

04:58:28 A 

33.352 

-106.628 

22.466 -155.499 

1000 76 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/12/98 

04:45:03 1 

33.349 

-106.618 

23.921 -149.634 

1000 AD 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/12/98 

09:15:03 3 

33.360 

-106.624 

27.191 -78.360 

1000 88 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/12/98 

10:54:33 3 

33.361 

-106.638 

37.595 -126.318 

1000 6A 

39 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

10:43:15 3 

33.356 

-106.634 

36.466 -120.959 

1000 BO 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

12:14:44 2 

33.355 

-106.618 

25.528 -69.611 

1000 44 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

12:24:29 B 

33.370 

-106.616 

45.872 -169.468 

1000 A8 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

13:55:14 A 

33.353 

-106.625 

35.649 -117.489 

1000 45 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

15:19:14 1 

33.356 

-106.617 

28.672 -84.614 

1000 A8 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

15:36:29 B 

33.273 

-106.600 

44.570 -165.871 

1000 45 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/13/98 

16:57:30 3 

33.357 

-106.620 

38.750 -132.128 

1000 OB 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/14/98 

16:45:09 0 

33.360 

-106.606 

37.598 -126.287 

1000 BO 

25 

EF 

C4 



5736 6/14/98 20:16:32 A 
5736 6/14/98 21:56:17 3 
5736 6/14/98 23:12:23 A 
5736 6/15/98 00:49:08 A 
5736 6/16/98 00:29:44 3 
5736 6/16/98 02:10:59 A 
5736 6/16/98 02:13:14 1 
5736 6/16/98 03:54:28 3 
5736 6/17/98 09:59:33 3 
5736 6/17/98 11:42:17 0 
5736 6/17/98 12:27:19 2 
5736 6/18/98 13:46:03 1 
5736 6/18/98 14:14:33 A 
5736 6/18/98 15:53:33 2 
5736 6/18/98 17:36:18 2 
5736 6/19/98 21:01:49 3 
5736 6/19/98 22:43:04 2 
5736 6/19/98 23:04:04 1 
5736 6/20/98 00:42:19 1 
5736 6/20/98 01:26:50 0 
5736 6/20/98 02:21:35 1 
5736 6/20/98 03:05:50 1 
5736 6/21/98 02:01:20 1 
5736 6/21/98 02:52:20 3 
5736 6/21/98 04:33:35 1 
5736 6/21/98 09:15:15 2 
5736 6/22/98 09:06:01 3 
5736 6/22/98 10:45:46 3 
5736 6/22/98 12:16:31 2 
5736 6/22/98 13:56:16 2 
5736 6/22/98 15:02:32 B 
5736 6/22/98 15:36:17 A 
5736 6/23/98 08:51:27 A 
5736 6/23/98 10:35:43 3 
5736 6/23/98 12:14:43 B 
5736 6/23/98 14:51:28 2 
5736 6/23/98 15:14:48 A 
5736 6/23/98 16:33:33 2 
5736 6/24/98 10:22:45 1 
5736 6/24/98 11:31:00 B 
5736 6/24/98 12:03:15 1 
5736 6/24/98 13:12:15 1 
5736 6/24/98 14:39:15 1 
5736 6/24/98 14:53:30 2 
5736 6/24/98 16:21:47 1 
5736 6/25/98 11:51:03 B 
5736 6/25/98 12:53:18 B 
5736 6/25/98 13:30:48 A 
5736 6/25/98 14:29:18 A 
5736 6/25/98 14:32:18 2 
5736 6/25/98 15:11:18 3 
5736 6/25/98 16:09:47 0 
5736 6/25/98 16:49:48 A 
5736 6/25/98 17:50:33 A 
5736 6/26/98 11:42:01 2 
5736 6/26/98 12:28:31 2 
5736 6/26/98 14:09:00 3 
5736 6/26/98 14:51:00 2 
5736 6/26/98 15:49:30 B 


33.356 

-106.621 40.331 

-73.166 

33.354 

-106.629 

30.239 - 

121.086 

33.367 

-106.639 

42.485 

-60.625 

33.360 

-106.618 

32.996 - 

108.438 

33.356 

-106.606 

35.098 

-98.122 

33.356 

-106.623 

25.073 - 

145.712 

33.357 

-106.605 

39.353 

-77.800 

33.356 

-106.622 

29.250 - 

>125.696 

33.353 

-106.606 

31.859 

-99.811 

33.353 

-106.630 

41.804 - 

•147.731 

33.350 

-106.618 

26.870 

-75.546 

33.358 

-106.640 

34.606 ■ 

-112.765 

33.392 

-106.623 

21.971 

-54.564 

33.350 

-106.606 

32.462 

-102.589 

33.359 

-106.631 

42.403 

-150.303 

33.350 

-106.602 

35.954 

-94.506 

33.348 

-106.614 

25.461 

-142.509 

33.356 

-106.614 

43.649 

-55.744 

33.358 

-106.571 

33.891 

-103.971 

33.363 

-106.592 

44.599 

-53.362 

33.342 

-106.624 

23.894 

-151.763 

33.357 

-106.567 

34.354 

-101.807 

33.360 

-106.635 

26.043 

-141.040 

33.355 

-106.604 

-0.158 

0.851 

33.354 

-106.619 

25.237 

-143.520 

33.352 

-106.607 

27.184 

-78.561 

33.361 

-106.616 

26.192 

-73.071 

33.361 

-106.634 

36.436 

-121.051 

33.358 

-106.616 

25.819 

-70.819 

33.355 

-106.627 

35.839 

-118.704 

33.343 

-106.465 

26.916 

-78.083 

33.359 

-106.615 

45.179 

-166.899 

33.355 

-106.611 

24.756 

-68.184 

33.358 

-106.633 

35.257 

-115.708 

33.365 

-106.629 

44.879 

-164.108 

33.355 

-106.617 

25.670 

-72.574 

33.139 

-106.778 

42.930 

-156.179 

33.357 

-106.630 

36.244 

-120.041 

33.362 

-106.653 

34.172 

-110.440 

33.372 

-106.637 

21.583 

-49.153 

33.366 

-106.618 

44.171 

-158.620 

33.351 

-106.608 

31.511 

-97.752 

33.354 

-106.627 

24.427 

-66.523 

33.349 

-106.623 

41.138 

-145.394 

33.359 

-106.632 

34.947 

-114.227 

33.389 

-106.474 

42.986 

-153.067 

33.563 

-106.406 

29.618 

-87.105 

33.353 

-106.623 

24.333 

-64.437 

33.355 

-106.617 

23.415 

-60.462 

33.357 

-106.627 

39.018 

-134.869 

33.358 

-106.638 

34.507 

-112.176 

33.367 

-106.628 

; 33.675 

-108.164 

33.351 

-106.626 

> 44.195 

-160.281 

33.343 

-106.620 43.416 

-156.561 

33.354 

-106.624 41.866 

-147.727 

33.352 

-106.622 27.028 

-76.665 

33.357 

-106.625 36.984 

-124.450 

33.348 

-106.593 32.355 

-101.751 

33.325 

-106.611 45.837 

-172.987 


1000 A4 

29 

EF 

C5 

1000 A4 

29 

EF 

C5 

1000 ED 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 DB 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 7F 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 F3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 7F 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 DF 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 7F 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 IF 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 20 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 A5 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 IF 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 57 

29 

FB 

C4 

1000 IF 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 EF 

47 

EF 

C4 

1000 FI 

47 

EF 

C4 

1000 2E 

19 

EF 

C5 

1000 IF 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 FI 

47 

EF 

C4 

1000 AO 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 2E 

19 

EF 

C5 

1000 FI 

47 

EF 

C4 

1000 2E 

19 

EF 

C5 

1000 30 

29 

EF 

C4 

1000 85 

45 

EF 

C5 

1000 30 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 85 

45 

EF 

C5 

1000 C5 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 7C 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

1000 50 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 50 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 50 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 8D 

27 

EF 

C5 

1000 50 

37 

EF 

C5 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 89 

19 

EF 

C4 

1000 92 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 3 

37 

EF 

C4 

1000 D2 

35 

EF 

C5 

1000 D2 

35 

EF 

C5 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 



5736 

6/26/98 15:54:45 

2 

33.345 

-106.599 

32.421 -102.423 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/26/98 16:29:15 

2 

33.351 

-106.623 

41.989 -149.501 

1000 8A 

17 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 12:06:05 

A 

33.370 

-106.608 

24.792 -66.348 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 13:47:19 

3 

33.357 

-106.634 

34.888 -113.887 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 14:27:49 

2 

33.351 

-106.613 

30.082 -91.109 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 15:27:04 

A 

33.366 

-106.615 

44.138 -162.069 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 15:44:19 

3 

33.352 

-106.611 

31.134 -96.307 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 16:09:04 

3 

33.355 

-106.620 

39.811 -138.993 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/27/98 17:22:34 

3 

33.354 

-106.622 

41.400 -144.206 

1000 40 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/28/98 21:03:51 

3 

33.360 

-106.606 

35.967 -94.521 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/28/98 22:43:36 

3 

33.358 

-106.619 

25.472 -142.515 

1000 DE 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/28/98 23:04:36 

A 

33.358 

-106.618 

42.929 -57.245 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/29/98 00:41:58 

1 

33.382 

-106.502 

33.650 -105.175 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/29/98 01:22:28 

3 

33.356 

-106.612 

38.169 -82.771 

1000 DE 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/30/98 01:01:43 

B 

33.401 

-106.638 

40.210 -72.318 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/30/98 02:01:43 

2 

33.360 

-106.629 

25.880 -142.367 

1000 OF 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/30/98 02:38:28 

3 

33.353 

-106.610 

36.935 -89.429 

1000 7A 

45 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/30/98 02:39:13 

2 

33.352 

-106.629 

30.601 -119.974 

1000 FB 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

6/30/98 04:21:58 

2 

33.356 

-106.621 

26.568 -137.340 

1000 C4 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/1/98 09:06:41 

2 

33.357 

-106.617 

26.081 -73.161 

1000 8E 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/1/98 10:47:56 

1 

33.365 

-106.636 

36.475 -121.014 

1000 7A 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/1/98 12:19:25 

3 

33.363 

-106.625 

26.109 -71.902 

1000 52 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/1/98 14:54:48 

B 

33.254 

-106.701 

25.909 -72.215 

1000 52 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/2/98 01:57:28 

1 

33.382 

-106.576 

34.950 -99.100 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/2/98 02:16:13 

A 

33.363 

-106.623 

39.634 -77.540 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/2/98 03:37:58 

2 

33.357 

-106.618 

-0.361 -0.603 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/2/98 03:57:28 

3 

33.357 

-106.623 

29.226 -125.371 

1000 D6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/2/98 08:56:13 

2 

33.358 

-106.618 

25.045 -67.921 

1000 60 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/3/98 08:44:30 

1 

33.344 

-106.624 

23.824 -62.617 

1000 CF 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/3/98 10:23:30 

2 

33.364 

-106.651 

34.208 -110.561 

1000 60 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/3/98 12:04:00 

0 

33.354 

-106.640 

44.210 -158.767 

1000 16 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/3/98 13:13:45 

2 

33.350 

-106.616 

31.746 -98.908 

1000 CF 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/3/98 13:54:14 

1 

33.350 

-106.615 

26.800 -76.108 

1000 60 

55 

55 

55 

5736 

7/3/98 14:56:18 

0 

33.333 

-106.639 

41.174 -146.668 

1000 16 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/3/98 15:35:18 

2 

33.354 

-106.632 

36.863 -123.649 

1000 55 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/3/98 16:09:03 

1 

33.372 

-106.701 

33.662 -108.062 

1000 55 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/4/98 15:12:42 

0 

33.361 

-106.646 

34.723 -113.185 

1000 E2 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/4/98 15:57:42 

A 

33.355 

-106.610 

32.413 -102.158 

1000 3D 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/4/98 16:53:12 

2 

33.349 

-106.627 

44.220 -161.196 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/4/98 17:37:27 

A 

33.352 

-106.622 

42.417 -150.162 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/4/98 19:56:12 

0 

33.383 

-106.631 

42.537 -62.581 

1000 55 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/4/98 21:34:41 

1 

33.351 

-106.645 

32.521 -110.562 

1000 E2 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/5/98 23:07:20 

1 

33.366 

-106.646 

23.080 -153.097 

1000 OB 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/5/98 23:48:35 

3 

33.353 

-106.625 

38.813 -79.505 

1000 4B 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/6/98 00:30:35 

A 

33.355 

-106.625 

43.378 -56.810 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/6/98 01:26:05 

0 

33.348 

-106.620 

44.287 -53.245 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/6/98 01:31:20 

3 

33.350 

-106.635 

29.042 -127.035 

1000 6B 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/6/98 02:10:20 

1 

33.366 

-106.549 

0.607 3.206 

1000 E2 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/6/98 03:07:20 

1 

33.359 

-106.593 

34.464 -101.518 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/6/98 03:48:34 

0 

33.422 

-106.649 

23.818 -152.592 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/6/98 04:47:04 

1 

33.350 

-106.628 

24.024 -149.219 

1000 38 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/7/98 04:34:58 

2 

33.357 

-106.625 

25.282 -143.277 

1000 95 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/7/98 09:39:28 

3 

33.357 

-106.614 

29.589 -89.360 

1000 95 

29 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/7/98 11:20:17 

2 

33.360 

-106.629 

39.851 -137.151 

1000 49 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/7/98 11:46:32 

B 

33.371 

-106.617 

23.244 -56.576 

1000 EB 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/8/98 11:11:24 

2 

33.357 

-106.625 

38.593 -132.030 

1000 El 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/8/98 13:05:24 

3 

33.350 

-106.605 

30.750 -94.110 

1000 B6 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/8/98 13:45:54 

2 

33.355 

-106.609 

25.873 -71.211 

1000 AC 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/8/98 14:45:54 

A 

33.350 

-106.622 

40.194 -141.934 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C5 


5736 

7/8/98 15:06:09 

2 

33.343 

-106.608 

27.059 

-78.249 

1000 AC 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/8/98 15:24:09 

2 

33.352 

-106.623 

35.931 -118.965 

1000 AC 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/8/98 16:42:54 

B 

33.505 

-106.757 

38.207 -124.314 

1000 AB 

57 

EF 

85 

5736 

7/9/98 20:41:20 

3 

33.354 

-106.604 

38.130 

-84.108 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/9/98 22:24:05 

3 

33.350 

-106.603 

27.730 -131.791 

1000 61 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/10/98 00:00:46 

3 

33.353 

-106.601 

37.658 

-85.277 

1000 61 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/10/98 00:44:16 

B 

33.361 

-106.639 

42.112 

-63.144 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/11/98 01:20:45 

3 

33.353 

-106.617 

30.046 -122.391 

1000 92 

29 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/11/98 02:01:15 

3 

33.362 

-106.595 

34.760 -100.009 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/11/98 02:04:15 

A 

33.361 

-106.597 

40.619 

-71.388 

1000 67 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/11/98 03:41:00 

1 

33.357 

-106.614 

24.529 -147.703 

1000 48 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/11/98 03:42:30 

1 

33.352 

-106.618 

30.715 -119.175 

1000 48 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/12/98 10:26:27 

2 

33.365 

-106.660 

34.182 -110.463 

1000 7B 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/12/98 13:16:16 

2 

33.352 

-106.609 

31.986 

-99.968 

1000 70 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/12/98 13:58:16 

3 

33.354 

-106.614 

27.177 

-76.792 

1000 70 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/13/98 13:35:30 

A 

33.355 

-106.635 

24.854 

-66.514 

1000 76 

47 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/13/98 14:36:15 

3 

33.360 

-106.630 

39.455 -137.085 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/13/98 15:16:44 

3 

33.361 

-106.637 

34.900 -114.187 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/13/98 15:45:59 

2 

33.360 

-106.623 

31.076 

-96.024 

1000 D5 

25 

ED 

CO 

5736 

7/13/98 17:26:29 

2 

33.365 

-106.639 

41.119 -143.889 

1000 70 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/13/98 19:58:15 

B 

33.428 

-106.774 

42.455 

-62.647 

1000 EE 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/14/98 23:04:53 

B 

33.446 

-106.817 

23.618 -153.089 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/14/98 23:50:38 

3 

33.362 

-106.614 

38.594 

-80.516 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/15/98 01:29:38 

3 

33.357 

-106.625 

28.928 -128.392 

1000 76 

47 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/15/98 02:08:12 

0 

33.338 

-106.701 

33.557 -105.626 

1000 25 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/15/98 02:53:57 

1 

33.362 

-106.582 

35.538 

-95.502 

1000 25 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/16/98 02:41:44 

1 

33.360 

-106.615 

37.075 

-89.290 

1000 5E 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/16/98 03:28:59 

A 

33.357 

-106.622 

25.781 -143.262 

1000 68 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/16/98 04:22:14 

B 

33.319 

-106.614 

26.832 -137.180 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/16/98 09:41:59 

2 

33.358 

-106.607 

29.596 

-89.293 

1000 68 

47 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 09:30:29 

3 

33.359 

-106.613 

28.406 

-83.976 

1000 88 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 11:10:58 

3 

33.362 

-106.624 

38.694 -131.905 

1000 5E 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/17/98 13:04:58 

1 

33.354 

-106.609 

30.992 

-95.259 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 13:48:28 

2 

33.345 

-106.621 

26.106 

-72.227 

1000 AC 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 14:43:58 

1 

33.358 

-106.629 

40.894 -143.427 

1000 88 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 14:52:58 

B 

33.356 

-106.643 

25.711 

-71.686 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 15:27:50 

B 

33.340 

-106.662 

35.951 -119.886 

1000 88 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/17/98 16:36:05 

1 

33.355 

-106.626 

36.155 -119.828 

1000 E5 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/18/98 16:20:39 

Z 

33.357 

-106.636 

34.916 -113.336 

1000 40 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/18/98 16:45:24 

B 

33.360 

-106.637 

43.330 -157.501 

1000 40 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/18/98 20:41:39 

1 

33.357 

-106.613 

38.046 

-84.259 

1000 5E 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/18/98 22:23:25 

1 

33.352 

-106.620 

27.763 -132.089 

1000 70 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/19/98 22:12:15 

0 

33.386 

-106.579 

29.005 -126.673 

1000 A2 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/19/98 23:40:45 

3 

33.352 

-106.607 

39.539 

-75.989 

1000 E0 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/20/98 00:21:15 

B 

33.348 

-106.604 

43.809 

-52.988 

1000 50 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/20/98 01:22:00 

1 

33.359 

-106.630 

29.816 -123.535 

1000 A2 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/20/98 01:52:00 

2 

33.360 

-106.614 

41.930 

-65.133 

1000 13 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/20/98 01:58:45 

1 

33.361 

-106.594 

34.493 -100.999 

1000 40 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/20/98 03:34:44 

2 

33.355 

-106.626 

31.961 -112.993 

1000 13 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/20/98 03:40:44 

A 

33.357 

-106.608 

24.649 -148.854 

1000 EO 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/21/98 05:01:22 

2 

33.355 

-106.622 

22.690 -154.934 

1000 53 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/21/98 08:43:22 

A 

33.357 

-106.609 

23.620 

-63.151 

1000 E2 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/21/98 10:26:07 

1 

33.364 

-106.644 

34.194 -110.605 

1000 E2 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/21/98 12:08:30 

B 

33.388 

-106.622 

43.947 -158.961 

1000 E2 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/22/98 12:58:52 

3 

33.360 

-106.609 

30.106 

-90.543 

1000 84 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/22/98 13:37:52 

1 

33.354 

-106.608 

25.055 

-67.551 

1000 E2 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/22/98 14:37:07 

3 

33.361 

-106.617 

39.678 -138.334 

1000 B1 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/22/98 15:16:52 

1 

33.360 

-106.620 

35.186 -115.346 

1000 CB 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/22/98 15:33:22 

1 

33.358 

-106.607 

29.742 

-89.758 

1000 DA 

25 

EF 

C4 




5736 

7/22/98 17:13:07 

2 

33.356 

-106.614 

39.991 -137.697 

1000 84 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/23/98 21:27:54 

0 

33.373 

-106.545 

33.598 -105.498 

1000 CB 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/23/98 23:09:54 

0 

33.348 

-106.622 

22.946 -153.174 

1000 E3 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/23/98 23:51:54 

2 

33.358 

-106.612 

38.369 -81.710 

1000 94 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/24/98 01:31:28 

1 

33.352 

-106.631 

28.612 -129.609 

1000 94 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/25/98 01:11:51 

3 

33.351 

-106.634 

30.804 -118.836 

1000 E8 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/25/98 01:53:06 

1 

33.369 

-106.604 

0.663 1.021 

1000 E8 

25 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/25/98 02:29:51 

2 

33.360 

-106.618 

-0.381 -0.570 

1000 B6 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/25/98 03:30:36 

2 

33.353 

-106.614 

25.611 -144.098 

1000 7B 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/26/98 09:32:37 

A 

33.359 

-106.629 

28.579 -84.125 

1000 37 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/26/98 11:13:52 

2 

33.357 

-106.623 

38.618 -132.043 

1000 9 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/26/98 13:09:19 

0 

33.387 

-106.622 

31.313 -96.252 

1000 F7 

33 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/26/98 13:50:31 

3 

33.355 

-106.620 

26.328 -73.216 

1000 F7 

33 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/26/98 14:44:30 

1 

33.363 

-106.613 

24.599 -65.900 

1000 11 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/26/98 14:49:00 

3 

33.352 

-106.621 

40.814 -144.138 

1000 EE 

19 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/27/98 13:28:41 

B 

33.434 

-106.603 

24.404 -62.749 

1000 EE 

ID 

FC 

DD 

5736 

7/27/98 14:25:12 

A 

33.355 

-106.626 

38.943 -133.803 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/27/98 14:31:12 

B 

33.368 

-106.609 

23.406 -59.888 

1000 4B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/27/98 15:09:27 

1 

33.363 

-106.651 

34.161 -110.478 

1000 4B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/27/98 17:49:57 

A 

33.331 

-106.646 

43.776 -155.996 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/27/98 20:42:35 

B 

33.438 

-106.640 

38.148 -84.054 

1000 CF 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/28/98 20:32:56 

1 

33.357 

-106.617 

39.301 -78.900 

1000 11 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/28/98 22:13:26 

2 

33.355 

-106.654 

28.924 -126.928 

1000 11 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/28/98 23:42:41 

3 

33.351 

-106.626 

39.350 -76.950 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/29/98 01:23:11 

3 

33.360 

-106.634 

29.609 -124.714 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/29/98 02:02:56 

1 

33.362 

-106.594 

34.273 -102.148 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/29/98 03:46:29 

B 

33.251 

-106.756 

24.204 -150.224 

1000 17 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/30/98 03:11:15 

2 

33.354 

-106.594 

33.887 -103.276 

1000 4B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/30/98 03:25:30 

2 

33.348 

-106.615 

26.327 -139.006 

1000 CF 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/30/98 04:50:15 

2 

33.349 

-106.615 

23.994 -148.782 

1000 CF 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/30/98 10:24:03 

1 

33.352 

-106.642 

34.144 -110.050 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/31/98 10:16:01 

0 

33.318 

-106.412 

33.149 -105.626 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/31/98 11:55:46 

B 

33.396 

-106.550 

42.970 -153.513 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/31/98 12:58:46 

A 

33.362 

-106.613 

30.380 -91.463 

1000 CF 

35 

EF 

C5 

5736 

7/31/98 13:39:16 

1 

33.356 

-106.622 

25.180 -68.597 

1000 11 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/31/98 14:37:46 

2 

33.358 

-106.629 

39.980 -139.383 

1000 39 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/31/98 15:20:31 

B 

33.366 

-106.633 

35.336 -116.332 

1000 17 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

7/31/98 17:01:04 

2 

33.352 

-106.601 

38.697 -131.483 

1000 39 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/1/98 16:49:30 

1 

33.363 

-106.624 

37.404 -125.492 

1000 11 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/1/98 19:48:00 

A 

33.364 

-106.580 

43.428 -57.447 

1000 39 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/1/98 21:26:15 

0 

33.389 

-106.490 

33.586 -105.553 

1000 F0 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/1/98 23:11:18 

A 

33.358 

-106.616 

22.934 -153.146 

1000 49 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/1/98 23:54:03 

2 

33.351 

-106.610 

38.147 -82.811 

1000 AA 

25 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/2/98 22:58:16 

A 

33.342 

-106.618 

24.225 -148.020 

1000 FO 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/2/98 23:32:46 

3 

33.360 

-106.605 

40.353 -72.345 

1000 FO 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/3/98 01:11:45 

2 

33.353 

-106.632 

30.561 -120.073 

1000 A6 

17 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/3/98 01:55:15 

2 

33.360 

-106.601 

35.254 -97.471 

1000 39 

33 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/3/98 02:17:00 

1 

33.350 

-106.614 

39.482 -76.786 

1000 A6 

17 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/3/98 03:35:00 

3 

33.349 

-106.622 

25.112 -145.207 

1000 17 

37 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/3/98 03:59:00 

3 

33.351 

-106.623 

29.404 -124.806 

1000 A6 

17 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/4/98 09:33:50 

A 

33.359 

-106.610 

28.574 -84.138 

1000 29 

37 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/4/98 11:12:05 

3 

33.359 

-106.615 

38.774 -132.113 

1000 65 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/4/98 13:09:01 

B 

33.374 

-106.638 

31.461 -97.273 

1000 65 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/5/98 00:28:06 

2 

33.370 

-106.600 

34.885 -99.097 

1000 0 

0 

4 

0 

5736 

8/5/98 01:08:53 

0 

33.362 

-106.592 

39.384 -76.298 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/5/98 01:54:52 

B 

33.343 

-106.587 

41.838 -65.041 

1000 0 

0 

8 

0 

5736 

8/5/98 02:49:45 

A 

33.342 

-106.607 

29.746 -124.063 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/5/98 03:35:44 

3 

33.341 

-106.627 

32.018 -112.676 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/6/98 09:08:21 

2 

33.354 

-106.605 

26.045 -73.624 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 



5736 

8/6/98 10:47:21 

2 

33.356 

-106.612 

36.602 

-121.667 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/6/98 12:24:09 

A 

33.285 

-106.483 

26.993 

-76.884 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/6/98 12:31:39 

B 

33.399 

-106.632 

45.963 

-170.004 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/6/98 13:06:09 

B 

33.379 

-106.661 

22.086 

-52.638 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/6/98 14:06:54 

2 

33.350 

-106.612 

36.887 

-124.165 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 13:44:25 

1 

33.365 

-106.659 

34.763 

-113.654 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 14:27:10 

3 

33.361 

-106.627 

30.016 

-90.517 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 15:24:55 

B 

33.306 

-106.623 

43.905 

-161.997 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 15:36:55 

B 

33.300 

-106.769 

29.517 

-89.403 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 16:07:40 

3 

33.360 

-106.629 

39.729 

-138.235 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 17:15:10 

2 

33.359 

-106.626 

39.849 

-137.448 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/7/98 20:21:58 

A 

33.356 

-106.636 

40.355 

-73.482 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/8/98 20:10:45 

2 

33.363 

-106.631 

41.406 

-68.230 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/8/98 21:51:15 

2 

33.355 

-106.657 

31.296 

-116.369 

1000 62 

1C 

AD 

42 

5736 

8/8/98 23:31:45 

B 

33.340 

-106.696 

21.237 

-164.077 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/9/98 00:39:15 

0 

33.382 

-106.502 

33.687 

-104.982 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/9/98 01:22:45 

3 

33.359 

-106.611 

38.360 

-82.182 

1000 62 

39 

ED 

C5 

5736 

8/9/98 02:19:47 

B 

33.323 

-106.611 

23.978 

-152.700 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/9/98 02:42:17 

A 

33.362 

-106.602 

37.106 

-88.830 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/9/98 03:01:47 

3 

33.359 

-106.614 

28.437 

-130.045 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/10/98 01:57:53 

B 

33.346 

-106.559 

26.173 

-142.468 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/10/98 02:32:34 

2 

33.366 

-106.605 

38.471 

-82.736 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/10/98 02:39:19 

A 

33.359 

-106.622 

30.636 

-119.551 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/10/98 04:13:49 

3 

33.361 

-106.616 

28.061 

-130.528 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 09:54:32 

2 

33.343 

-106.596 

30.688 

-94.748 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 11:35:02 

B 

33.361 

-106.606 

40.824 

-142.833 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 12:15:32 

3 

33.349 

-106.603 

26.064 

-71.652 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 13:54:32 

3 

33.358 

-106.618 

36.039 

-119.515 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 14:36:32 

2 

33.358 

-106.605 

31.233 

-96.532 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 16:19:32 

2 

33.363 

-106.619 

40.851 

-144.087 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/11/98 16:28:32 

A 

33.362 

-106.628 

34.812 

-113.469 

1000 62 

39 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/12/98 03:35:45 

A 

33.370 

-106.627 

25.230 

-146.099 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/12/98 03:48:22 

3 

33.360 

-106.631 

30.762 

-118.509 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/12/98 09:46:19 

A 

33.357 

-106.611 

29.753 

-89.497 

1000 2B 

AD 

55 

54 

5736 

8/13/98 03:33:48 

B 

33.341 

-106.575 

32.061 

-112.566 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/13/98 09:31:44 

2 

33.352 

-106.608 

28.466 

-84.006 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/13/98 11:14:10 

3 

33.353 

-106.619 

38.649 

-132.077 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 11:01:43 

A 

33.357 

-106.612 

37.531 

-126.569 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 12:52:58 

A 

33.356 

-106.613 

29.640 

-88.119 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 13:32:17 

2 

33.357 

-106.623 

24.411 

-64.808 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 14:31:37 

3 

33.354 

-106.607 

39.092 

-135.939 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 15:14:37 

3 

33.359 

-106.627 

34.563 

-112.521 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 15:48:00 

1 

33.349 

-106.610 

30.908 

-95.416 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/14/98 17:28:12 

3 

33.359 

-106.616 

40.989 

-143.186 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 10:50:43 

1 

33.365 

-106.656 

36.516 

-121.330 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 12:27:08 

2 

33.355 

-106.610 

27.240 

-77.472 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 13:11:38 

B 

33.371 

-106.630 

22.633 

-54.256 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 14:08:00 

1 

33.351 

-106.616 

37.170 

-125.104 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 14:51:01 

1 

33.350 

-106.616 

32.379 

-102.020 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 16:30:23 

0 

33.347 

-106.623 

42.094 

-149.793 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/15/98 17:16:11 

3 

33.354 

-106.620 

39.790 

-137.189 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/16/98 17:05:07 

2 

33.358 

-106.625 

38.479 

-131.370 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/16/98 20:21:45 

2 

33.356 

-106.614 

40.175 

-73.507 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/16/98 22:05:35 

2 

33.353 

-106.632 

30.131 

-121.286 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/16/98 23:22:48 

0 

33.349 

-106.609 

40.833 

-68.537 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/17/98 01:05:09 

A 

33.360 

-106.627 

31.321 

-116.236 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/18/98 01:24:13 

1 

33.358 

-106.613 

38.131 

-83.211 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/18/98 02:25:02 

B 

33.310 

-106.763 

23.246 

-154.448 

1000 0 

5 

40 

0 

5736 

8/18/98 02:32:27 

2 

33.352 

-106.621 

38.420 

-82.624 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 



5736 8/18/98 03:04:20 1 
5736 8/19/98 10:09:14 A 
5736 8/19/98 10:09:14 A 
5736 8/19/98 11:46:43 B 
5736 8/19/98 11:46:43 B 
5736 8/19/98 12:40:01 3 
5736 8/19/98 12:40:01 3 
5736 8/19/98 13:23:31 1 

5736 8/19/98 13:23:31 1 
5736 8/20/98 09:53:14 3 
5736 8/20/98 09:53:14 3 
5736 8/20/98 11:38:59 2 
5736 8/20/98 11:38:59 2 
5736 8/20/98 12:17:14 A 
5736 8/20/98 12:17:14 A 
5736 8/20/98 13:56:29 3 
5736 8/20/98 13:56:29 3 
5736 8/20/98 14:30:59 0 
5736 8/20/98 14:30:59 0 
5736 8/20/98 14:37:44 2 
5736 8/20/98 14:37:44 2 
5736 8/21/98 13:33:07 1 
5736 8/21/98 14:18:07 2 
5736 8/21/98 15:16:37 A 
5736 8/21/98 15:59:22 3 
5736 8/21/98 16:02:22 2 
5736 8/21/98 17:42:07 2 
5736 8/21/98 21:07:40 1 
5736 8/22/98 20:55:45 3 
5736 8/22/98 22:38:29 A 
5736 8/23/98 00:30:59 3 
5736 8/23/98 02:06:59 B 
5736 8/23/98 02:55:02 3 
5736 8/23/98 03:08:32 2 
5736 8/24/98 02:30:19 2 
5736 8/24/98 02:56:37 1 
5736 8/24/98 04:37:52 3 
5736 8/24/98 09:10:54 3 
5736 8/25/98 10:36:54 B 
5736 8/25/98 12:06:54 2 
5736 8/25/98 12:19:39 1 
5736 8/25/98 13:48:09 3 
5736 8/25/98 14:32:24 2 
5736 8/25/98 15:11:24 3 
5736 8/25/98 16:11:39 3 
5736 8/25/98 16:49:54 B 
5736 8/26/98 16:40:28 3 
5736 8/26/98 20:10:28 B 
5736 8/26/98 21:50:13 3 
5736 8/26/98 23:04:31 1 

5736 8/27/98 23:23:13 B 
5736 8/28/98 00:21:43 2 
5736 8/28/98 01:05:58 3 
5736 8/28/98 02:01:28 1 
5736 8/28/98 02:08:13 A 
5736 8/28/98 02:46:28 3 
5736 8/28/98 03:49:28 3 
5736 8/29/98 05:17:25 A 
5736 8/29/98 09:53:24 1 


33.341 

-106.635 

28.263 ■ 

130.929 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.352 

-106.607 

32.010 • 

100.169 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.352 

-106.607 

32.010 ■ 

100.169 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.364 

-106.605 

41.882 • 

148.177 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.364 

-106.605 

41.882 

148.177 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.356 

-106.604 

28.565 

-83.243 

1000 BB 

35 

EF 

C4 

33.356 

-106.604 

28.565 

-83.243 

1000 BB 

35 

EF 

C4 

33.357 

-106.605 

23.554 

-59.994 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.357 

-106.605 

23.554 

-59.994 

1000 26 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.327 

-106.605 

30.775 

-94.978 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.327 

-106.605 

30.775 

-94.978 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.328 

-106.622 

40.706 

-142.991 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.328 

-106.622 

40.706 

-142.991 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.333 

-106.609 

26.245 

-72.833 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.333 

-106.609 

26.245 

-72.833 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.356 

-106.623 

36.355 

-120.318 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.356 

-106.623 

36.355 

-120.318 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.349 

-106.593 

22.837 

-59.603 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.349 

-106.593 

22.837 

-59.603 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.346 

-106.594 

-0.347 

1.011 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.346 

-106.594 

-0.347 

1.011 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.355 

-106.605 

33.908 

-109.102 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.352 

-106.612 

29.057 

-86.828 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.336 

-106.609 

43.221 

-158.252 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.355 

-106.613 

38.991 

-134.508 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.352 

-106.602 

32.214 

-101.270 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.350 

-106.612 

42.169 

-149.137 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.359 

-106.633 

35.881 

-94.953 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.361 

-106.621 

36.939 

-89.525 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.362 

-106.638 

26.473 

-137.395 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.366 

-106.600 

34.466 

-101.271 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.348 

-106.613 

24.748 

-148.976 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.360 

-106.618 

29.283 

-126.142 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.365 

-106.592 

34.668 

-100.409 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.357 

-106.626 

31.553 

-115.487 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.362 

-106.600 

35.928 

-94.539 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.360 

-106.621 

25.622 

-142.359 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.361 

-106.606 

26.068 

-73.504 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.198 

-106.445 

35.694 

-115.060 

1000 7D 

29 

EF 

C4 

33.354 

-106.627 

25.288 

-68.050 

1000 4D 

47 

EF 

C4 

33.382 

-106.623 

45.428 

-164.433 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.365 

-106.649 

-0.334 

-0.363 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.358 

-106.633 

-0.220 

0.515 

1000 68 

29 

EF 

C4 

33.358 

-106.631 

26.916 

-77.123 

1000 EF 

37 

EF 

C4 

33.359 

-106.642 

40.155 

-140.195 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.373 

-106.821 

37.166 

-124.695 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.359 

-106.607 

36.002 

-119.069 

1000 7D 

29 

EF 

C4 

33.399 

-106.580 

41.279 

-68.167 

1000 4D 

47 

EF 

C4 

33.355 

-106.623 

31.369 

-116.056 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.364 

-106.603 

42.882 

-58.980 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.325 

-106.650 

22.247 

-158.924 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.355 

-106.635 

35.445 

-96.584 

1000 CC 

27 

EF 

C4 

33.357 

-106.631 

40.164 

-73.622 

1000 IF 

45 

EF 

C5 

33.345 

-106.644 

25.414 

-144.405 

1000 EF 

37 

EF 

C4 

33.368 

-106.636 

41.063 

-70.421 

1000 9C 

27 

EF 

C5 

33.345 

-106.644 

30.227 

-121.340 

1000 7D 

29 

EF 

C4 

33.346 

-106.646 

i 30.813 

-118.250 

1000 7D 

29 

EF 

C4 

33.354 

-106.625 

i 21.515 

-160.068 

1000 4D 

47 

EF 

C4 

33.353 

-106.59S 

1 30.866 

-95.107 

1000 EF 

37 

EF 

C4 



5736 

8/29/98 11:37:22 

3 

33.358 

-106.629 

40.864 -142.557 

1000 15 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/29/98 12:18:37 

1 

33.351 

-106.607 

26.390 

-73.802 

1000 15 

27 

EF 

D3 

5736 

8/30/98 11:26:11 

A 

33.352 

-106.620 

39.853 -137.416 

1000 F3 

27 

EF 

C5 

5736 

8/30/98 11:57:18 

1 

33.350 

-106.604 

24.367 

-63.280 

1000 6B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/30/98 13:37:48 

1 

33.365 

-106.662 

34.259 -111.068 

1000 5F 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/30/98 14:21:18 

3 

33.355 

-106.636 

29.356 

-87.725 

1000 5F 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/30/98 15:49:02 

2 

33.356 

-106.613 

30.766 

-94.989 

1000 6B 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/30/98 16:01:47 

2 

33.359 

-106.625 

39.172 -135.467 

1000 98 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/30/98 17:30:17 

1 

33.346 

-106.625 

40.857 -143.041 

1000 8F 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

8/31/98 13:13:40 

3 

33.352 

-106.606 

32.120 -100.738 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/31/98 13:56:41 

A 

33.349 

-106.611 

27.119 

-77.639 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/31/98 14:58:14 

B 

33.272 

-106.479 

41.450 -148.623 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/31/98 15:33:05 

B 

33.380 

-106.299 

29.121 

-88.639 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/31/98 15:39:46 

1 

33.352 

-106.617 

37.129 -124.789 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

8/31/98 17:16:55 

2 

33.355 

-106.616 

39.742 -136.823 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/1/98 12:52:17 

A 

33.354 

-106.598 

29.950 

-90.249 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/1/98 13:35:47 

1 

33.354 

-106.620 

24.755 

-66.886 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/1/98 14:34:17 

3 

33.358 

-106.634 

39.535 .-137.869 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/1/98 15:17:47 

2 

33.359 

-106.635 

34.987 -114.467 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/1/98 17:05:02 

2 

33.356 

-106.630 

38.446 -130.929 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/1/98 20:45:54 

B 

33.428 

-106.613 

38.116 

-84.130 

1000 2A 

35 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/2/98 09:13:08 

2 

33.349 

-106.623 

26.162 

-73.405 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/2/98 10:53:16 

2 

33.356 

-106.638 

36.479 -121.384 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/2/98 12:32:39 

B 

33.369 

-106.599 

27.873 

-79.612 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/2/98 13:13:26 

B 

33.381 

-106.683 

22.812 

-55.780 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/2/98 14:12:07 

3 

33.357 

-106.633 

37.504 -127.399 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/2/98 15:09:13 

B 

33.336 

-106.558 

26.783 

-76.758 

1000 0 

0 

OA 

56 

5736 

9/3/98 13:46:23 

0 

33.340 

-106.648 

35.482 -117.008 

1000 91 

23 

EF 

C5 

5736 

9/3/98 14:32:32 

3 

33.349 

-106.601 

30.596 

-93.499 

1000 91 

23 

EF 

C5 

5736 

9/3/98 14:57:17 

1 

33.350 

-106.608 

25.458 

-71.137 

1000 91 

23 

EF 

C5 

5736 

9/3/98 15:28:47 

A 

33.249 

-106.633 

44.558 -165.138 

1000 2E 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/3/98 16:12:17 

A 

33.336 

-106.612 

40.481 -141.240 

1000 91 

23 

EF 

C5 

5736 

9/3/98 16:37:02 

2 

33.345 

-106.632 

36.053 -118.971 

1000 2E 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/3/98 18:20:32 

B 

33.244 

-106.593 

45.412 -167.441 

1000 2E 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/3/98 20:24:39 

2 

33.353 

-106.604 

40.283 

-73.604 

1000 2E 

27 

EF 

C4 

5736 

9/4/98 08:49:18 

1 

33.368 

-106.586 

23.714 

-62.823 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 10:27:56 

1 

33.360 

-106.630 

34.287 -110.917 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 11:45:48 

1 

33.367 

-106.626 

23.187 

-58.539 

1000 0 

BC 

47 

7A 

5736 

9/4/98 12:10:17 

A 

33.362 

-106.599 

43.936 -158.896 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 14:09:41 

2 

33.356 

-106.607 

28.282 

-83.081 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 14:46:12 

A 

33.356 

-106.600 

24.141 

-65.027 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 15:08:27 

B 

33.276 

-106.555 

42.564 -154.541 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5736 

9/4/98 15:51:28 

1 

33.357 

-106.609 

38.300 -130.518 

1000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

6/5/98 02:49:38 3 

33.138 

-106.506 

35.362 

-95.936 

2000 E0 

47 

EF 

C9 

5738 

6/5/98 04:30:53 2 

33.139 

-106.493 

25.065 -143.772 

2000 EO 

47 

EF 

C9 

5738 

6/6/98 08:39:53 1 

33.140 

-106.516 

23.427 

-62.615 

2000 AB 

19 

EF 

C7 

5738 

6/6/98 10:18:53 1 

33.138 

-106.470 

33.837 -109.391 

2000 E3 

27 

EF 

C7 

5738 

6/6/98 12:01:36 1 

33.138 

-106.496 

43.916 -158.685 

2000 EC 

49 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/6/98 13:12:06 B 

33.147 

-106.510 

30.933 

-95.525 

2000 AB 

19 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 11:51:04 1 

33.128 

-106.492 

42.789 -153.303 

2000 A1 

27 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 11:51:04 1 

33.128 

-106.492 

42.789 -153.303 

2000 A1 

27 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 12:48:49 3 

33.143 

-106.515 

0.374 

-0.573 

2000 CE 

27 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 12:48:49 3 

33.143 

-106.515 

0.374 

-0.573 

2000 CE 

27 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 14:27:49 3 

33.139 

-106.496 

38.454 -132.804 

2000 B3 

47 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 14:27:49 3 

33.139 

-106.496 

38.454 -132.804 

2000 B3 

47 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 14:51:49 B 

33.123 

-106.514 

25.917 

-72.918 

2000 CE 

23 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 14:51:49 B 

33.123 

-106.514 

25.917 

-72.918 

2000 CE 

23 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 16:32:19 3 

33.139 

-106.492 

36.181 -120.754 

2000 EC 

49 

EF 

01 

5738 

6/7/98 16:32:19 3 

33.139 

-106.492 

36.181 -120.754 

2000 EC 

49 

EF 

01 



5738 6/8/98 21:20:44 A 

5738 6/8/98 23:43:59 2 

5738 6/9/98 01:22:46 2 

5738 6/9/98 02:01:46 2 

5738 6/10/98 01:01:07 0 
5738 6/10/98 01:50:37 A 
5738 6/10/98 03:27:22 2 
5738 6/11/98 09:25:26 3 
5738 6/11/98 11:08:11 3 
5738 6/11/98 13:01:25 3 
5738 6/11/98 14:41:15 2 
5738 6/12/98 14:19:17 2 
5738 6/12/98 15:31:17 3 
5738 6/12/98 17:11:02 3 
5738 6/12/98 20:37:33 3 
5738 6/13/98 22:07:03 3 
5738 6/13/98 23:34:03 A 
5738 6/14/98 01:12:18 A 
5738 6/14/98 02:39:18 3 
5738 6/14/98 04:20:00 2 
5738 6/15/98 04:06:53 3 
5738 6/15/98 10:21:24 1 
5738 6/16/98 03:52:23 2 
5738 6/16/98 10:10:33 0 
5738 6/17/98 10:00:01 2 
5738 6/17/98 11:40:02 B 
5738 6/18/98 09:47:59 3 
5738 6/18/98 11:29:40 A 
5738 6/19/98 09:41:45 B 
5738 6/19/98 11:19:15 3 
5738 6/19/98 13:24:01 1 

5738 6/20/98 11:06:58 3 
5738 6/20/98 13:06:00 B 
5738 6/21/98 09:18:47 A 
5738 6/21/98 10:57:02 B 
5738 6/21/98 14:19:32 3 
5738 6/22/98 10:43:34 B 
5738 6/22/98 13:59:18 B 
5738 6/23/98 10:38:23 A 
5738 6/23/98 13:36:07 2 
5738 6/23/98 15:16:00 A 
5738 6/23/98 16:34:00 2 
5738 6/24/98 03:55:25 3 
5738 6/24/98 10:22:40 1 
5738 6/25/98 10:12:54 1 
5738 6/26/98 10:02:39 3 
5738 6/26/98 11:40:24 B 
5738 6/26/98 12:32:54 B 
5738 6/27/98 09:49:40 A 
5738 6/27/98 11:30:55 2 
5738 6/27/98 13:46:46 3 
5738 6/28/98 11:20:31 A 
5738 6/28/98 13:24:16 0 
5738 6/28/98 14:04:46 A 
5738 6/28/98 15:05:31 1 

5738 6/29/98 11:09:10 3 
5738 6/29/98 13:06:10 B 
5738 6/29/98 14:43:10 3 
5738 6/29/98 15:26:40 A 


33.127 

-106.584 

33.506 -104.773 

2000 84 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.140 

-106.513 

39.306 -75.857 

2000 0E 

39 

EF 

C7 

33.146 

-106.491 

29.610 -123.892 

2000 28 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.139 

-106.514 

40.508 -71.858 

2000 84 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.158 

-106.457 

31.773 -113.258 

2000 E7 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.135 

-106.513 

41.883 -65.571 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.147 

-106.480 

31.607 -113.726 

2000 C6 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.513 

28.183 -83.913 

2000 EA 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.141 

-106.497 

38.429 -131.797 

2000 91 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.143 

-106.514 

29.959 -90.884 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.142 

-106.501 

39.498 -138.784 

2000 35 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.141 

-106.498 

37.486 -128.160 

2000 87 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.144 

-106.517 

29.757 -90.754 

2000 74 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.139 

-106.498 

39.843 -138.622 

2000 5A 

39 

EF 

C7 

33.141 

-106.514 

37.947 -83.781 

2000 74 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.493 

28.836 -126.431 

2000 3 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.135 

-106.504 

40.234 -71.128 

2000 3 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.490 

30.601 -119.044 

2000 51 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.140 

-106.516 

36.713 -89.751 

2000 E4 

47 

EF 

C7 

33.143 

-106.498 

26.305 -137.681 

2000 3 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.143 

-106.498 

27.662 -131.729 

2000 2A 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.134 

-106.469 

34.038 -110.648 

2000 71 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.497 

29.116 -125.496 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.165 

-106.655 

32.850 -105.201 

2000 B1 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.148 

-106.531 

31.736 -99.867 

2000 A9 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.127 

-106.528 

41.642 -147.945 

2000 A9 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.142 

-106.517 

30.547 -94.769 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.131 

-106.492 

40.779 -142.671 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.109 

-106.368 

29.528 -89.308 

2000 A3 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.141 

-106.498 

39.568 -137.264 

2000 A3 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.149 

-106.535 

32.304 -102.475 

2000 C5 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.139 

-106.496 

38.592 -131.988 

2000 F4 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.235 

-106.662 

30.338 -91.547 

2000 F4 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.144 

-106.511 

27.274 -78.788 

2000 8C 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.132 

-106.491 

37.299 -126.605 

2000 8C 

27 

EF 

C7 

33.140 

-106.497 

37.764 -129.378 

2000 21 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.159 

-106.543 

36.303 -120.826 

2000 F4 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.089 

-106.424 

35.633 -118.953 

2000 F4 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.518 

35.134 -116.083 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.127 

-106.432 

33.545 -108.479 

2000 5 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.142 

-106.500 

42.887 -156.398 

2000 4A 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.142 

-106.502 

36.140 -120.409 

2000 4A 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.144 

-106.492 

29.022 -125.495 

2000 52 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.133 

-106.469 

33.431 -109.153 

2000 OC 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.168 

-106.632 

32.811 -105.063 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

33.148 

-106.531 

31.769 -99.998 

2000 12 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.131 

-106.527 

41.690 -147.887 

2000 12 

19 

EF 

C7 

33.159 

-106.632 

27.091 -76.667 

2000 A9 

29 

EF 

C7 

33.145 

-106.519 

30.556 -94.775 

2000 69 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.136 

-106.494 

40.708 -142.644 

2000 69 

37 

EF 

C7 

33.140 

-106.489 

34.734 -114.261 

2000 BD 

19 

EF 

Cl 

33.140 

-106.495 

39.618 -137.248 

2000 C6 

37 

EE 

Cl 

33.170 

-106.598 

32.565 -103.671 

2000 9 

37 

EF 

Cl 

33.145 

-106.507 

27.625 -81.036 

2000 C6 

37 

EF 

Cl 

33.145 

-106.504 

42.033 -151.661 

2000 C6 

37 

EF 

Cl 

33.140 

-106.497 

38.519 -132.056 

2000 DC 

37 

EF 

Cl 

33.168 

-106.634 

30.417 -92.979 

2000 DC 

37 

EF 

Cl 

33.144 

-106.499 

40.071 -141.039 

2000 F6 

27 

EF 

Cl 

33.139 

-106.488 

35.526 -118.346 

2000 DC 

37 

EF 

Cl 



5738 6/30/98 09:18:00 A 33. 

5738 6/30/98 10:57:00 3 33. 

5738 6/30/98 14:21:45 3 33. 

5738 6/30/98 15:03:00 2 33. 

5738 6/30/98 15:06:00 B 33. 

5738 6/30/98 16:40:15 B 33. 

5738 6/30/98 16:47:00 3 33. 

5738 7/1/98 10:46:33 3 33. 

5738 7/1/98 12:21:48 B 33. 

5738 7/1/98 14:00:48 3 33. 

5738 7/1/98 14:42:48 B 33. 

5738 7/1/98 16:18:28 B 33. 

5738 7/1/98 16:33:28 0 33. 

5738 7/2/98 10:36:44 2 33. 

5738 7/3/98 10:24:33 2 33. 

5738 7/3/98 13:15:49 2 33. 

5738 7/4/98 10:13:01 1 33. 

5738 7/4/98 12:53:47 0 33. 

5738 7/4/98 14:33:32 3 33. 

5738 7/5/98 10:03:05 2 33. 

5738 7/5/98 12:31:35 3 33. 

5738 7/5/98 14:11:36 3 33. 

5738 7/5/98 14:51:21 2 33. 

5738 7/6/98 09:53:16 B 33. 

5738 7/6/98 11:33:45 B 33. 

5738 7/6/98 13:52:30 1 33. 

5738 7/6/98 14:27:16 B 33. 

5738 7/6/98 15:32:31 3 33. 

5738 7/6/98 16:07:46 A 33. 

5738 7/7/98 09:41:36 B 33. 

5738 7/7/98 11:22:06 2 33. 

5738 7/7/98 13:28:06 1 33. 

5738 7/7/98 15:08:07 B 33. 

5738 7/7/98 16:58:22 B 33. 

5738 7/8/98 04:20:58 3 33. 

5738 7/8/98 09:28:28 3 33. 

5738 7/8/98 11:09:26 3 33. 

5738 7/9/98 04:10:35 2 33. 

5738 7/9/98 09:19:15 3 33. 

5738 7/9/98 10:59:18 A 33. 

5738 7/10/98 09:04:45 B 33. 

5738 7/10/98 10:48:15 2 33. 

5738 7/10/98 12:18:47 A 33. 

5738 7/11/98 10:38:30 B 33. 

5738 7/11/98 13:38:45 A 33. 

5738 7/12/98 10:25:46 2 33. 

5738 7/12/98 13:18:16 1 33. 

5738 7/12/98 13:58:01 2 33. 

5738 7/13/98 14:35:48 3 33. 

5738 7/13/98 15:17:03 1 33. 

5738 7/13/98 15:45:33 3 33. 

5738 7/14/98 10:04:14 A 33. 

5738 7/14/98 12:32:44 B 33. 

5738 7/14/98 14:54:00 0 33. 

5738 7/14/98 15:31:46 2 33. 

5738 7/15/98 11:34:18 A 33. 

5738 7/15/98 13:52:18 3 33. 

5738 7/15/98 14:32:48 2 33. 

5738 7/15/98 16:10:34 A 33. 


146 -106.521 27.227 -78.786 

140 -106.494 37.478 -126.716 

141 -106.499 37.962 -130.530 

120 -106.398 33.410 -107.813 

106 -106.505 27.117 -78.486 

143 -106.500 42.802 -155.491 

141 -106.497 37.365 -126.435 

137 -106.491 36.339 -121.400 

145 -106.526 26.156 -72.183 

138 -106.492 35.783 -120.024 

122 -106.457 31.262 -97.075 

170 -106.432 40.878 -144.990 

132 -106.497 36.149 -120.468 

139 -106.481 35.040 -115.861 

134 -106.466 34.074 -110.853 

145 -106.524 31.575 -98.963 

176 -106.662 32.861 -105.263 

139 -106.527 29.355 -88.405 

141 -106.498 39.110 -136.282 

148 -106.534 31.767 -100.125 

143 -106.511 27.063 -77.874 

141 -106.496 37.024 -125.823 

151 -106.544 0.358 -1.752 

003 -106.707 30.385 -94.591 

078 -106.471 40.609 -142.888 

138 -106.487 34.924 -115.467 

144 -106.466 29.900 -92.012 

143 -106.514 29.676 -90.365 

142 -106.505 40.203 -140.491 

093 -106.576 29.424 -89.456 

143 -106.499 39.581 -137.503 

153 -106.566 32.786 -104.738 

258 -106.479 42.256 -152.865 

144 -106.315 38.648 -132.270 

143 -106.497 26.479 -137.251 

143 -106.514 28.160 -84.220 

139 -106.496 38.590 -131.968 

142 -106.499 27.714 -131.087 

143 -106.512 27.193 -78.861 

139 -106.494 37.554 -126.624 

135 -106.461 25.823 -73.201 

140 -106.493 36.342 -121.420 

139 -106.502 26.160 -73.687 

078 -106.309 35.202 -116.416 

137 -106.487 33.964 -110.605 

134 -106.468 34.076 -110.896 

146 -106.522 31.850 -100.099 

144 -106.511 26.948 -77.175 

140 -106.505 39.279 -137.429 

138 -106.494 34.733 -114.381 

144 -106.520 30.923 -96.190 

151 -106.532 31.831 -100.164 

098 -106.503 27.569 -78.985 

106 -106.305 32.650 -104.153 

144 -106.508 29.586 -90.308 

137 -106.494 40.589 -143.046 

139 -106.493 35.147 -116.555 

143 -106.510 30.437 -93.433 

137 -106.498 40.370 -141.460 


2000 3B 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 3B 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 3B 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 3B 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 3B 

29 

6F 

C7 

2000 77 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 77 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 51 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 51 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 51 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 51 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 AO 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 51 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 DF 

19 

EF 

C7 

2000 F2 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 D6 

19 

EF 

C7 

2000 B9 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 IE 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 B9 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 99 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 99 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 39 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 39 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 8F 

17 

EF 

Cl 

2000 8F 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 66 

37 

EA 

Cl 

2000 76 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 76 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 76 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 76 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 9B 

17 

EF 

Cl 

2000 9B 

17 

EF 

Cl 

2000 33 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 50 

19 

EF 

C7 

2000 IB 

29 

EF 

Cl 

2000 8D 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 8D 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 8D 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 7D 

29 

EF 

Cl 

2000 3C 

49 

EF 

Cl 

2000 FO 

19 

EF 

Cl 

2000 E2 

19 

EF 

Cl 

2000 E2 

19 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

29 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

29 

EF 

Cl 

2000 F8 

29 

EF 

Cl 

2000 F7 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 F7 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 F7 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 F7 

37 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

Cl 

2000 DB 

27 

EF 

Cl 



5738 7/15/98 17:00:48 B 33. 

5738 7/16/98 04:23:37 A 33. 

5738 7/16/98 09:39:38 3 33. 

5738 7/16/98 11:23:30 A 33. 

5738 7/17/98 11:08:36 A 33. 

5738 7/17/98 13:04:26 B 33. 

5738 7/18/98 10:59:55 A 33. 

5738 7/18/98 14:22:36 A 33. 

5738 7/19/98 10:47:21 A 33. 

5738 7/19/98 14:02:08 3 33. 

5738 7/19/98 14:44:08 1 33. 

5738 7/20/98 10:37:57 2 33. 

5738 7/20/98 13:40:56 1 33. 

5738 7/20/98 14:20:41 3 33. 

5738 7/20/98 15:57:13 3 33. 

5738 7/20/98 15:59:28 B 33. 

5738 7/21/98 10:25:55 1 33. 

5738 7/21/98 13:17:39 3 33. 

5738 7/21/98 15:38:34 3 33. 

5738 7/21/98 15:45:19 A 33. 

5738 7/22/98 10:15:16 0 33. 

5738 7/23/98 10:03:01 2 33. 

5738 7/23/98 23:54:44 A 33. 

5738 7/24/98 01:32:58 3 33. 

5738 7/24/98 02:44:13 A 33. 

5738 7/24/98 13:51:02 2 33. 

5738 7/24/98 14:33:19 1 33. 

5738 7/24/98 16:48:17 3 33. 

5738 7/25/98 01:11:03 3 33. 

5738 7/25/98 01:53:03 3 33. 

5738 7/25/98 03:29:48 B 33. 

5738 7/25/98 14:13:50 B 33. 

5738 7/25/98 15:51:20 A 33. 

5738 7/26/98 15:30:07 1 33. 

5738 7/26/98 16:24:15 3 33. 

5738 7/26/98 20:55:47 2 33. 

5738 7/27/98 02:06:42 B 33. 


242 -106.456 38.630 -132.229 

140 -106.495 26.369 -137.016 

142 -106.514 29.443 -89.705 

142 -106.497 39.521 -137.712 

141 -106.502 38.733 -132.427 

143 -106.607 30.511 -94.964 

141 -106.496 37.451 -126.822 

145 -106.499 38.597 -133.003 

139 -106.491 36.388 -121.571 

143 -106.498 36.382 -122.340 

144 -106.514 31.629 -99.208 

138 -106.483 35.186 -116.218 

142 -106.494 34.229 -111.668 

146 -106.509 29.366 -88.909 

149 -106.539 32.193 -102.148 

147 -106.498 39.364 -135.908 

133 -106.465 34.115 -111.027 

145 -106.529 0.102 -0.529 

140 -106.494 37.277 -126.127 

144 -106.524 30.865 -96.191 

193 -106.789 32.892 -105.385 

145 -106.531 31.787 -100.368 

143 -106.517 38.321 -81.306 

143 -106.493 28.370 -129.377 

138 -106.515 36.953 -88.880 

144 -106.494 35.438 -117.629 

142 -106.508 30.650 -94.312 

143 -106.499 37.304 -125.979 

144 -106.493 30.584 -118.926 

139 -106.521 -0.147 -0.970 

155 -106.530 25.399 -144.060 

175 -106.476 28.510 -83.992 

140 -106.501 38.411 -131.905 

143 -106.505 36.182 -121.195 

138 -106.491 34.743 -113.998 

136 -106.515 36.861 -89.273 

181 -106.622 40.600 -70.951 


2000 87 

39 

EF 

C7 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 D7 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 D7 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 4C 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 2D 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 21 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 E0 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 2A 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 83 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 2A 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 5 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 5 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 5 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 C9 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 3A 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 3A 

29 

EF 

C7 

2000 E5 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 E5 

47 

EF 

C7 

2000 38 

27 

EF 

C7 

2000 C3 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 6A 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 6A 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 6A 

37 

EF 

C7 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 OE 

19 

EF 

C7 

2000 OE 

19 

EF 

Cl 

2000 OE 

19 

EF 

Cl 

2000 74 

17 

EF 

Cl 

2000 74 

17 

EF 

Cl 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 


5738 

7/27/98 02:45:51 

A 

33.146 

-106.505 

5738 

7/27/98 20:46:13 

A 

33.241 

-106.207 

5738 

7/27/98 22:24:44 

3 

33.143 

-106.497 

5738 

7/28/98 03:34:22 

1 

33.154 

-106.456 

5738 

7/28/98 10:48:08 

2 

33.138 

-106.492 

5738 

7/29/98 10:37:10 

3 

33.137 

-106.486 

5738 

7/30/98 10:26:38 

1 

33.133 

-106.467 

5738 

7/31/98 10:16:02 

1 

33.173 

-106.651 

5738 

8/1/98 10:04:02 

3 

33.147 

-106.530 

5738 

8/1/98 12:35:07 

B 

33.111 

-106.458 

5738 

8/1/98 14:15:37 

3 

33.143 

-106.499 

5738 

8/2/98 09:52:00 

2 

33.145 

-106.520 

5738 

8/2/98 11:36:15 

2 

33.138 

-106.498 

5738 

8/2/98 12:13:00 

A 

33.145 

-106.508 

5738 

8/2/98 14:35:11 

3 

33.145 

-106.517 

5738 

8/2/98 14:54:41 

B 

33.167 

-106.510 

5738 

8/3/98 01:56:15 

2 

33.134 

-106.525 

5738 

8/3/98 02:21:00 

B 

33.137 

-106.345 

5738 

8/3/98 04:00:45 

A 

33.141 

-106.493 

5738 

8/3/98 09:40:30 

B 

33.159 

-106.237 

5738 

8/3/98 15:54:49 

B 

33.169 

-106.486 

5738 

8/3/98 16:23:44 

2 

33.138 

-106.481 


29.783 -122.970 

2000 9C 

27 

EF 

C7 

38.010 -84.038 

2000 D8 

37 

EF 

Cl 

27.528 -131.977 

2000 D8 

37 

EF 

Cl 

31.753 -113.025 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

36.408 -121.618 

2000 C3 

27 

EF 

C7 

35.248 -116.310 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

34.121 -110.982 

2000 DE 

19 

EF 

Cl 

32.918 -105.468 

2000 66 

37 

EF 

Cl 

31.803 -100.347 

2000 BE 

29 

EF 

Cl 

27.922 -81.264 

2000 61 

27 

EF 

Cl 

37.760 -129.152 

2000 BE 

29 

EF 

Cl 

30.673 -95.206 

2000 56 

19 

EF 

Cl 

40.639 -143.060 

2000 56 

19 

EF 

Cl 

25.594 -71.027 

2000 56 

19 

EF 

Cl 

30.823 -95.554 

2000 56 

19 

EF 

Cl 

25.635 -71.548 

2000 56 

19 

EF 

Cl 

35.077 -97.265 

2000 D8 

19 

EF 

Cl 

39.237 -77.532 

2000 D8 

19 

EF 

Cl 

29.085 -124.561 

2000 D8 

19 

EF 

Cl 

29.278 -89.479 

2000 D8 

19 

EF 

Cl 

38.364 -132.644 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

34.725 -113.841 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 



5738 

8/3/98 21:07:53 

3 

33.139 

-106.519 

35.689 -94.741 

2000 0 

1 

8 

1 

5738 

8/4/98 03:13:21 

1 

33.141 

-106.471 

27.145 -134.659 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 03:48:13 

2 

33.143 

-106.488 

30.462 -118.703 

2000 8 

8 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 09:29:27 

A 

33.144 

-106.514 

28.343 -84.691 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 15:33:28 

A 

33.132 

-106.478 

36.398 -122.220 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 16:11:18 

0 

33.141 

-106.487 

33.420 -107.778 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 20:56:50 

3 

33.137 

-106.516 

36.838 -89.392 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/4/98 22:34:24 

2 

33.150 

-106.488 

26.539 -137.413 

2000 EB 

37 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/5/98 10:59:52 

3 

33.140 

-106.496 

37.579 -127.068 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/5/98 17:39:38 

B 

33.357 

-106.329 

42.291 -149.913 

2000 35 

39 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/5/98 20:44:52 

2 

33.140 

-106.510 

37.938 -84.129 

2000 35 

39 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/5/98 22:25:54 

B 

33.124 

-106.459 

27.565 -132.304 

2000 35 

39 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/6/98 00:07:54 

2 

33.131 

-106.510 

36.900 -88.371 

2000 35 

39 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/6/98 09:07:21 

B 

33.026 

-106.060 

25.876 -73.721 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/6/98 10:49:42 

A 

33.139 

-106.494 

36.444 -121.740 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/6/98 20:34:00 

B 

33.075 

-106.169 

38.736 -79.158 

2000 DA 

29 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/6/98 22:12:15 

A 

33.145 

-106.498 

28.857 -126.700 

2000 DA 

29 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/6/98 23:44:33 

A 

33.137 

-106.509 

39.015 -78.026 

2000 F2 

29 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/7/98 10:37:46 

3 

33.138 

-106.490 

35.280 -116.394 

2000 0D 

37 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/7/98 13:43:19 

2 

33.141 

-106.489 

34.705 -113.994 

2000 OD 

37 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/8/98 13:20:09 

0 

33.152 

-106.534 

32.521 -103.491 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/8/98 14:01:41 

A 

33.145 

-106.516 

27.589 -80.633 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/9/98 10:14:52 

0 

33.172 

-106.649 

32.975 -105.734 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/9/98 12:57:18 

A 

33.143 

-106.509 

30.404 -93.239 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/9/98 14:38:59 

2 

33.143 

-106.505 

40.108 -140.864 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 02:33:22 

0 

33.122 

-106.555 

38.297 -82.619 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 02:40:47 

A 

33.163 

-106.479 

30.509 -119.342 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 04:12:45 

3 

33.143 

-106.493 

27.864 -130.588 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 10:05:07 

3 

33.147 

-106.530 

31.808 -100.362 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 15:00:10 

0 

33.081 

-106.226 

33.311 -107.331 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 16:35:51 

2 

33.136 

-106.494 

36.031 -119.839 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 19:48:40 

B 

33.121 

-106.497 

43.113 -57.239 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/10/98 21:29:33 

0 

33.108 

-106.663 

33.391 -105.345 

2000 6D 

19 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/11/98 03:58:01 

1 

33.155 

-106.495 

29.325 -124.527 

2000 OC 

19 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/11/98 11:34:03 

A 

33.144 

-106.495 

40.977 -143.210 

2000 OC 

19 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/11/98 21:19:37 

1 

33.134 

-106.535 

34.531 -100.081 

2000 5F 

27 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/11/98 23:36:39 

B 

33.111 

-106.597 

39.878 -73.774 

2000 25 

35 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/12/98 09:42:25 

2 

33.143 

-106.516 

29.470 -89.801 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/12/98 11:23:40 

2 

33.139 

-106.497 

39.775 -137.649 

2000 24 

25 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/12/98 21:08:26 

3 

33.138 

-106.519 

35.682 -94.752 

2000 10 

35 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/12/98 22:45:11 

B 

33.151 

-106.513 

25.418 -142.738 

2000 10 

35 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/13/98 00:52:44 

1 

33.149 

-106.460 

32.300 -110.560 

2000 10 

35 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/13/98 01:35:29 

3 

33.139 

-106.515 

37.044 -87.848 

2000 5F 

29 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/13/98 11:13:20 

3 

33.140 

-106.497 

38.603 -132.229 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/13/98 13:11:20 

3 

33.146 

-106.521 

31.534 -98.702 

2000 10 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/13/98 13:54:21 

A 

33.146 

-106.511 

26.586 -75.532 

2000 0 

4 

A5 

29 

5738 

8/13/98 20:56:31 

3 

33.139 

-106.515 

36.795 -89.447 

2000 23 

49 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/13/98 22:34:46 

A 

33.139 

-106.492 

26.580 -137.379 

2000 23 

49 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/14/98 00:28:45 

2 

33.136 

-106.535 

34.445 -100.031 

2000 23 

49 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/14/98 01:14:16 

B 

33.137 

-106.550 

39.054 -77.442 

2000 A6 

29 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/14/98 11:02:54 

3 

33.140 

-106.495 

37.458 -126.964 

2000 D3 

19 

EF 

C 7 

5738 

8/14/98 12:50:54 

A 

33.141 

-106.513 

29.475 -88.175 

2000 D3 

19 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/14/98 14:29:31 

A 

33.143 

-106.507 

39.171 -135.895 

2000 C5 

37 

EF 

C8 

5738 

8/14/98 15:10:45 

3 

33.136 

-106.484 

34.487 -112.914 

2000 C5 

37 

EF 

C8 

5738 

8/14/98 20:46:11 

A 

33.143 

-106.523 

37.989 -83.993 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/15/98 00:06:25 

B 

33.016 

-106.650 

36.484 -89.318 

2000 2C 

37 

EF 

C7 

5738 

8/15/98 02:28:19 

2 

33.149 

-106.488 

31.519 -114.491 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/15/98 03:11:16 

2 

33.135 

-106.529 

34.458 -100.448 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/15/98 10:53:32 

A 

33.142 

-106.495 

36.313 -121.802 

2000 59 

19 

EF 

C7 



5738 

8/15/98 17:15:56 

1 

33.152 

-106.525 

39.679 -137.467 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/15/98 22:12:17 

1 

33.148 

-106.497 

28.853 -126.754 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/15/98 23:47:13 

A 

33.140 

-106.506 

38.795 -78.890 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/16/98 01:25:12 

1 

33.145 

-106.488 

28.933 -126.951 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/16/98 10:39:47 

3 

33.138 

-106.487 

35.257 -116.360 

2000 F6 

37 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/16/98 13:45:17 

3 

33.140 

-106.487 

34.871 -115.038 

2000 2B 

39 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/16/98 14:27:17 

A 

33.150 

-106.527 

30.063 -91.963 

2000 2B 

39 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/17/98 01:05:18 

2 

33.143 

-106.485 

31.092 -116.308 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/17/98 01:46:51 

1 

33.136 

-106.527 

35.806 -93.581 

2000 8B 

37 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/17/98 02:47:36 

A 

33.138 

-106.509 

37.075 -88.264 

2000 8B 

37 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/17/98 03:24:21 

B 

33.204 

-106.759 

26.102 -141.144 

2000 8B 

37 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/17/98 04:24:21 

B 

33.253 

-106.654 

26.888 -136.306 

2000 8B 

37 

EF 

01 

5738 

8/17/98 15:46:58 

3 

33.141 

-106.498 

37.752 -128.972 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/17/98 16:50:00 

2 

33.142 

-106.501 

37.206 -125.489 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/17/98 21:48:14 

B 

33.356 

-106.026 

31.143 -116.958 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/18/98 02:34:23 

B 

33.145 

-106.402 

38.182 -82.920 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/18/98 03:04:03 

0 

33.136 

-106.472 

28.073 -130.846 

2000 0 

7 

F8 

3 

5738 

8/19/98 02:41:34 

A 

33.144 

-106.493 

30.328 -120.258 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/19/98 02:41:34 

A 

33.144 

-106.493 

30.328 -120.258 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/19/98 03:58:25 

2 

33.146 

-106.493 

29.342 -124.380 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/19/98 03:58:25 

2 

33.146 

-106.493 

29.342 -124.380 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/19/98 10:06:22 

3 

33.147 

-106.533 

31.815 -100.372 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/19/98 10:06:22 

3 

33.147 

-106.533 

31.815 -100.372 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 03:49:14 

3 

33.143 

-106.489 

30.547 -118.316 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 03:49:14 

3 

33.143 

-106.489 

30.547 -118.316 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 13:57:43 

A 

33.146 

-106.501 

36.075 -120.818 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 13:57:43 

A 

33.146 

-106.501 

36.075 -120.818 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 16:13:10 

1 

33.119 

-106.398 

33.374 -107.567 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 16:13:10 

1 

33.119 

-106.398 

33.374 -107.567 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 21:18:49 

2 

33.137 

-106.531 

34.503 -100.157 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/20/98 21:18:49 

2 

33.137 

-106.531 

34.503 -100.157 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/21/98 03:34:53 

B 

33.225 

-106.659 

32.026 -112.261 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0 

5738 

8/21/98 16:01:24 

B 

33.128 

-106.555 

32.048 -101.498 

2000 0 

0 

0 

0