REFERENCES · EXAMPLES · TIME_REQUIREMENTS · BUGS · SEE_ALSO

## NAME

sregister -- register a list of images to a reference image using celestial coordinate WCS information

## USAGE

`sregister input reference output`

## PARAMETERS

- input
- The list of input images containing the input celestial coordinate wcs.

- reference
- The list of reference images containing the reference celestial coordinate wcs. The number of reference images must be one or equal to the number of input images.

- output
- The list of output registered images. The number of output images must be equal to the number of input images.

- xmin = INDEF, xmax = INDEF, ymin = INDEF, ymax = INDEF
- The minimum and maximum logical x and logical y coordinates used to, generate the grid of reference image control points, define the region of validity of the spatial transformation, and define the extent of the output image. Xmin, xmax, ymin, and ymax are assigned defaults of 1, the number of columns in the reference image, 1, and the number of lines in the reference image, respectively.

- nx = 10, ny = 10
- The number of points in x and y used to generate the coordinate grid.

- wcs = "world"
- The world coordinate system of the coordinates. The options are:
- physical
- Physical coordinates are pixel coordinates which are invariant with respect to linear transformations of the physical image data. For example, if the reference image is a rotated section of a larger input image, the physical coordinates of an object in the reference image are equal to the physical coordinates of the same object in the input image, although the logical pixel coordinates are different.

- world
- World coordinates are image coordinates which are invariant with respect to linear transformations of the physical image data and which are in decimal degrees for celestial coordinate systems. Obviously if the wcs is correct the ra and dec of an object should remain the same no matter how the image is linearly transformed. The default world coordinate system is either 1) the value of the environment variable "defwcs" if set in the user's IRAF environment (normally it is undefined) and present in the image header, 2) the value of the "system" attribute in the image header keyword WAT0_001 if present in the image header or, 3) the "physical" coordinate system. Care must be taken that the wcs of the input and reference images are compatible, e.g. it makes no sense to match the coordinates of a 2D sky projection and a 2D spectral wcs.

- xformat = "%10.3f", yformat = "%10.3f"
- The format of the output logical x and y reference and input pixel coordinates in columns 1 and 2 and 3 and 4 respectively. By default the coordinates are output right justified in a field of ten spaces with 3 digits following the decimal point.

- rwxformat = "", rwyformat = ""
- The format of the output world x and y reference image coordinates in columns 5 and 6 respectively. The internal default formats will give reasonable output formats and precision for celestial coordinate systems.

- wxformat = "", wyformat = ""
- The format of the output world x and y input image coordinates in columns 7 and 8 respectively. The internal default formats will give reasonable output formats and precision for celestial coordinate systems.

- fitgeometry = "general"
- The fitting geometry to be used. The options are the following.
- shift
- X and y shifts only are fit.

- xyscale
- X and y shifts and x and y magnification factors are fit. Axis flips are allowed for.

- rotate
- X and y shifts and a rotation angle are fit. Axis flips are allowed for.

- rscale
- X and y shifts, a magnification factor assumed to be the same in x and y, and a rotation angle are fit. Axis flips are allowed for.

- rxyscale
- X and y shifts, x and y magnifications factors, and a rotation angle are fit. Axis flips are allowed for.

- general
- A polynomial of arbitrary order in x and y is fit. A linear term and a distortion term are computed separately. The linear term includes an x and y shift, an x and y scale factor, a rotation and a skew. Axis flips are also allowed for in the linear portion of the fit. The distortion term consists of a polynomial fit to the residuals of the linear term. By default the distortion terms is set to zero.

For all the fitting geometries except "general" no distortion term is fit, i.e. the x and y polynomial orders are assumed to be 2 and the cross term switches are set to "none", regardless of the values of the

*xxorder*,*xyorder*,*xxterms*,*yxorder*,*yyorder*and*yxterms*parameters set by the user.

- function = "polynomial"
- The type of analytic coordinate surfaces to be fit. The options are the
following:
- legendre
- Legendre polynomials in x and y.

- chebyshev
- Chebyshev polynomials in x and y.

- polynomial
- Power series polynomials in x and y.

- xxorder = 2, xyorder = 2, yxorder = 2, yyorder = 2
- The order of the polynomials in x and y for the x and y fits respectively.
The default order and cross term settings define the linear term in x
and y, where the 6 coefficients can be interpreted in terms of an x and y shift,
an x and y scale change, and rotations of the x and y axes. The "shift",
"xyscale", "rotation", "rscale", and "rxyscale", fitting geometries
assume that the polynomial order parameters are 2 regardless of the values
set by the user. If any of the order parameters are higher than 2 and
*fitgeometry*is "general", then a distortion surface is fit to the residuals from the linear portion of the fit.

- xxterms = "half", yxterms = "half"
- The options are:
- none
- The individual polynomial terms contain powers of x or powers of y but not powers of both.

- half
- The individual polynomial terms contain powers of x and powers of y, whose maximum combined power is MAX (xxorder - 1, xyorder - 1) for the x fit and MAX (yxorder - 1, yyorder - 1) for the y fit.

- full
- The individual polynomial terms contain powers of x and powers of y, whose maximum combined power is MAX (xxorder - 1 + xyorder - 1) for the x fit and MAX (yxorder - 1 + yyorder - 1) for the y fit.

The "shift", "xyscale", "rotation", "rscale", and "rxyscale" fitting geometries, assume that the cross term switches are set to "none"regardless of the values set by the user. If either of the cross terms parameters is set to "half" or "full" and

*fitgeometry*is "general" then a distortion surface is fit to the residuals from the linear portion of the fit.

- reject = INDEF
- The rejection limit in units of sigma. The default is no rejection.

- calctype = "real"
- The precision of coordinate transformation calculations. The options are "real" and "double".

- geometry = "geometric"
- The type of geometric transformation. The options are:
- linear
- Perform only the linear part of the geometric transformation.

- geometric
- Compute both the linear and distortion portions of the geometric correction.

- xsample = 1.0, ysample = 1.0
- The coordinate surface subsampling factor. The coordinate surfaces are evaluated at every xsample-th pixel in x and every ysample-th pixel in y. Transformed coordinates at intermediate pixel values are determined by bilinear interpolation in the coordinate surfaces. If the coordinate surface is of high order setting these numbers to some reasonably high value is recommended.

- interpolant = "linear"
- The interpolant used for rebinning the image. The choices are the following.
- nearest
- Nearest neighbour.

- linear
- Bilinear interpolation in x and y.

- poly3
- Third order polynomial in x and y.

- poly5
- Fifth order polynomial in x and y.

- spline3
- Bicubic spline.

- sinc
- 2D sinc interpolation. Users can specify the sinc interpolant width by appending a width value to the interpolant string, e.g. sinc51 specifies a 51 by 51 pixel wide sinc interpolant. The sinc width will be rounded up to the nearest odd number. The default sinc width is 31 by 31.

- lsinc
- Look-up table sinc interpolation. Users can specify the look-up table sinc interpolant width by appending a width value to the interpolant string, e.g. lsinc51 specifies a 51 by 51 pixel wide look-up table sinc interpolant. The user supplied sinc width will be rounded up to the nearest odd number. The default sinc width is 31 by 31 pixels. Users can specify the resolution of the lookup table sinc by appending the look-up table size in square brackets to the interpolant string, e.g. lsinc51[20] specifies a 20 by 20 element sinc look-up table interpolant with a pixel resolution of 0.05 pixels in x and y. The default look-up table size and resolution are 20 by 20 and 0.05 pixels in x and y respectively.

- drizzle
- 2D drizzle resampling. Users can specify the drizzle pixel fraction in x and y by appending a value between 0.0 and 1.0 in square brackets to the interpolant string, e.g. drizzle[0.5]. The default value is 1.0. The value 0.0 is increased internally to 0.001. Drizzle resampling with a pixel fraction of 1.0 in x and y is equivalent to fractional pixel rotated block summing (fluxconserve = yes) or averaging (flux_conserve = no) if xmag and ymag are > 1.0.

- boundary = "nearest"
- The choices are:
- nearest
- Use the value of the nearest boundary pixel.

- constant
- Use a user supplied constant value.

- reflect
- Generate a value by reflecting about the boundary of the image.

- wrap
- Generate a value by wrapping around to the opposite side of the image.

- constant = 0.0
- The value of the constant for boundary extension.

- fluxconserve = yes
- Preserve the total image flux? If flux conservation is turned on, the output pixel values are multiplied by the Jacobian of the coordinate transformation.

- nxblock = 512, nyblock = 512
- If the size of the output image is less than nxblock by nyblock then the entire image is transformed at once. Otherwise the output image is computed in blocks nxblock by nyblock pixels.

- wcsinherit = yes
- Inherit the wcs of the reference image?

- verbose = yes
- Print messages about the progress of the task?

- interactive = no
- Run the task interactively ? In interactive mode the user may interact with the fitting process, e.g. change the order of the fit, delete points, replot the data etc.

- graphics = "stdgraph"
- The graphics device.

- gcommands = ""
- The graphics cursor.

## DESCRIPTION

SREGISTER computes the spatial transformation function required to register
the input image *input*
to the reference image *reference*
,
and writes the registered input image to the output image *output*
.
The input and reference images may be 1D or 2D but must have
the same dimensionality. SREGISTER assumes that the world
coordinate systems in the input and reference
image headers are accurate and that both systems are compatible, e.g. both
images have a celestial coordinate system WCS.

SREGISTER computes the required spatial transformation by matching the logical
x and y pixel coordinates of a grid of points
in the input image with the logical x and y pixels coordinates
of the same grid of points in the reference image,
using world coordinate information stored in the two image headers.
The coordinate grid consists of *nx * ny*
points evenly distributed
over the logical pixel space of interest in the reference image defined by the
*xmin*
, *xmax*
, *ymin*
, *ymax*
parameters.
The reference image celestial coordinates are transformed to
input image celestial coordinates using world coordinate
system information in both the reference and the input image headers.
Finally the input image celestial coordinates are transformed to logical x and y
input image pixel coordinates using world coordinate system information
stored in the input image header. The transformation sequence looks
like the following for an equatorial celestial coordinate system:

(x,y) reference -> (ra,dec) reference (reference image wcs) (ra,dec) reference -> (ra,dec) input (reference and input image wcs) (ra,dec) input -> (x,y) input (input image wcs)

The computed reference and input logical coordinates and the
celestial coordinates are written to a temporary output coordinates file
which is deleted on task termination. The pixel and celestial coordinates
are output using the *xformat*
and *yformat*
and the *rwxformat*
,
*rwyformat*
, *wxformat*
and *wxformat*
parameters respectively. If these formats are undefined and, in the
case of the celestial coordinates a format attribute cannot be
read from either the reference or the input images, the coordinates are
output in %g format with *min_sigdigits*
digits of precision.
If the reference and input images are 1D then all the output logical and
world y coordinates are set to 1.

SREGISTER computes a spatial transformation of the following form.

xin = f (xref, yref) yin = g (xref, yref)

The functions f and g are either a power series polynomial or a Legendre or
Chebyshev polynomial surface of order
*xxorder*
and *xyorder*
in x and *yxorder*
and *yyorder*
in y.

Several polynomial cross terms options are avaible. Options "none", "half", and "full" are illustrated below for a quadratic polynomial in x and y.

xxterms = "none", xyterms = "none" xxorder = 3, xyorder = 3, yxorder = 3, yyorder = 3 xin = a11 + a21 * xref + a12 * yref + a31 * xref ** 2 + a13 * yref ** 2 yin = a11' + a21' * xref + a12' * yref + a31' * xref ** 2 + a13' * yref ** 2 xxterms = "half", xyterms = "half" xxorder = 3, xyorder = 3, yxorder = 3, yyorder = 3 xin = a11 + a21 * xref + a12 * yref + a31 * xref ** 2 + a22 * xref * yref + a13 * yref ** 2 yin = a11' + a21' * xref + a12' * yref + a31' * xref ** 2 + a22' * xref * yref + a13' * yref ** 2 xxterms = "full", xyterms = "full" xxorder = 3, xyorder = 3, yxorder = 3, yyorder = 3 xin = a11 + a21 * xref + a31 * xref ** 2 + a12 * yref + a22 * xref * yref + a32 * xref ** 2 * yref + a13 * yref ** 2 + a23 * xref * yref ** 2 + a33 * xref ** 2 * yref ** 2 yin = a11' + a21' * xref + a31' * xref ** 2 + a12' * yref + a22' * xref * yref + a32' * xref ** 2 * yref + a13' * yref ** 2 + a23' * xref * yref ** 2 + a33' * xref ** 2 * yref ** 2

The computation can be done in either real or
double precision by setting the *calctype*
parameter.
Automatic pixel rejection may be enabled by setting the *reject*
parameter to some number > 0.0.

The transformation computed by the "general" fitting geometry is arbitrary and does not correspond to a physically meaningful model. However the computed coefficients for the linear term can be given a simple geometrical geometric interpretation for all the fitting geometries as shown below.

fitting geometry = general (linear term) xin = a + b * xref + c * yref yin = d + e * xref + f * yref fitting geometry = shift xin = a + xref yin = d + yref fitting geometry = xyscale xin = a + b * xref yin = d + f * yref fitting geometry = rotate xin = a + b * xref + c * yref yin = d + e * xref + f * yref b * f - c * e = +/-1 b = f, c = -e or b = -f, c = e fitting geometry = rscale xin = a + b * xref + c * yref yin = d + e * xref + f * yref b * f - c * e = +/- const b = f, c = -e or b = -f, c = e fitting geometry = rxyscale xin = a + b * xref + c * yref yin = d + e * xref + f * yref b * f - c * e = +/- const

The coefficients can be interpreted as follows. Xref0, yref0, xin0, yin0 are the origins in the reference and input frames respectively. Orientation and skew are the orientation of the x and y axes and their deviation from perpendicularity respectively. Xmag and ymag are the scaling factors in x and y and are assumed to be positive.

general (linear term) xrotation = rotation - skew / 2 yrotation = rotation + skew / 2 b = xmag * cos (xrotation) c = ymag * sin (yrotation) e = -xmag * sin (xrotation) f = ymag * cos (yrotation) a = xin0 - b * xref0 - c * yref0 = xshift d = yin0 - e * xref0 - f * yref0 = yshift shift xrotation = 0.0, yrotation = 0.0 xmag = ymag = 1.0 b = 1.0 c = 0.0 e = 0.0 f = 1.0 a = xin0 - xref0 = xshift d = yin0 - yref0 = yshift xyscale xrotation 0.0 / 180.0 yrotation = 0.0 b = + /- xmag c = 0.0 e = 0.0 f = ymag a = xin0 - b * xref0 = xshift d = yin0 - f * yref0 = yshift rscale xrotation = rotation + 0 / 180, yrotation = rotation mag = xmag = ymag const = mag * mag b = mag * cos (xrotation) c = mag * sin (yrotation) e = -mag * sin (xrotation) f = mag * cos (yrotation) a = xin0 - b * xref0 - c * yref0 = xshift d = yin0 - e * xref0 - f * yref0 = yshift rxyscale xrotation = rotation + 0 / 180, yrotation = rotation const = xmag * ymag b = xmag * cos (xrotation) c = ymag * sin (yrotation) e = -xmag * sin (xrotation) f = ymag * cos (yrotation) a = xin0 - b * xref0 - c * yref0 = xshift d = yin0 - e * xref0 - f * yref0 = yshift

*Xmin*
, *xmax*
, *ymin*
and *ymax*
define the region of
validity of the transformation as well as the limits of the grid
in the reference coordinate system.

Each computed transformation is written to the a temporary output text database file which is deleted on task termination. Otherwise the database file is opened in append mode and new records are written to the end of the existing file. If more that one record of the same name is written to the database file, the last record written is the valid record.

SREGISTER will terminate with an error if the reference and input images are not both either 1D or 2D. If the world coordinate system information cannot be read from either the reference or input image header, the requested transformations from the world <-> logical coordinate systems cannot be compiled for either or both images, or the world coordinate systems of the reference and input images are fundamentally incompatible in some way, the output logical reference and input image coordinates are both set to a grid of points spanning the logical pixel space of the input, not the reference image. This grid of points defines an identity transformation which results in an output image equal to the input image.

SREGISTER computes the output image by evaluating the fitted coordinate
surfaces and interpolating in the input image at position of the transformed
coordinates. The scale of the output image is the same as the scale of the
reference image. The extent and size of the output image are determined
by the *xmin*
, *xmax*
, *ymin*
, and *ymax*
parameters
as shown below

xmin <= x <= xmax ymin <= x <= ymax ncols = xmax - xmin + 1 nlines = xmax - xmin + 1

SREGISTER samples the coordinate surfaces at every *xsample*
and
*ysample*
pixels in x and y.
The transformed coordinates at intermediate pixel values are
determined by bilinear interpolation in the coordinate surface. If
*xsample*
and *ysample*
= 1, the coordinate
surface is evaluated at every pixel. Use of *xsample*
and *ysample*
are strongly recommended for large images and high order coordinate
surfaces in order to reduce the time required to compute the output image.

The output image gray levels are determined by interpolating in the input
image at the positions of the transformed output pixels using the
interpolant specified by the *interpolant*
parameter. If the
*fluxconserve*
switch is set the output pixel values are multiplied by
the Jacobian of the transformation, which preserves the flux of the entire
image. Out-of-bounds pixels are evaluated using the *boundary*
and
*constant*
parameters.

The output image is computed in *nxblock*
by *nyblock*
pixel sections.
If possible users should set these number to values larger than the dimensions
of the output image in order to minimize the number of disk reads and writes
required to compute the output image. If this is not feasible and the image
rotation is small, users should set nxblock to be greater than the number of
columns in the output image, and nyblock to be as large as machine memory
will permit.

If *wcsinherit*
= "yes", then the output image will inherit the world
coordinate system of the reference image.
Otherwise if the environment variable *nomwcs*
is "no" the world
coordinate
system of the input image is modified in the output image to reflect the
effects of the *linear*
portion of the registration operation.
Support does not yet exist in the IRAF world coordinate system interface
for the higher order distortion corrections that SREGISTER is capable
of performing.

If *verbose*
is "yes" then messages about the progress of the task
as well as warning messages indicating potential problems
are written to the standard output.

SREGISTER may be run interactively by setting the *interactive*
parameter to "yes".
In interactive mode the user has the option of viewing the fitted
spatial transformation, changing the
fit parameters, deleting and undeleting points, and replotting
the data until a satisfactory
fit has been achieved.

## CURSOR COMMANDS

In interactive mode the the following cursor commands are currently available.

Interactive Keystroke Commands ? Print options f Fit the data and graph with the current graph type (g, x, r, y, s) g Graph the data and the current fit x,r Graph the x fit residuals versus x and y respectively y,s Graph the y fit residuals versus x and y respectively d,u Delete or undelete the data point nearest the cursor o Overplot the next graph c Toggle the constant x, y plotting option t Plot a line of constant x, y through the nearest data point l Print xshift, yshift, xmag, ymag, xrotate, yrotate q Exit the interactive curve fitting

The parameters listed below can be changed interactively with simple colon commands. Typing the parameter name alone will list the current value.

Colon Parameter Editing Commands :show List parameters :fitgeometry Fitting geometry (shift,xyscale,rotate, rscale,rxyscale,general) :function [value] Fitting function (chebyshev,legendre, polynomial) :xxorder :xyorder [value] X fitting function xorder, yorder :yxorder :yyorder [value] Y fitting function xorder, yorder :xxterms :yxterms [n/h/f] X, Y fit cross term types :reject [value] Rejection threshold

## FORMATS

A format specification has the form "%w.dCn", where w is the field width, d is the number of decimal places or the number of digits of precision, C is the format code, and n is radix character for format code "r" only. The w and d fields are optional. The format codes C are as follows:

b boolean (YES or NO) c single character (c or '\c' or '\0nnn') d decimal integer e exponential format (D specifies the precision) f fixed format (D specifies the number of decimal places) g general format (D specifies the precision) h hms format (hh:mm:ss.ss, D = no. decimal places) m minutes, seconds (or hours, minutes) (mm:ss.ss) o octal integer rN convert integer in any radix N s string (D field specifies max chars to print) t advance To column given as field W u unsigned decimal integer w output the number of spaces given by field W x hexadecimal integer z complex format (r,r) (D = precision) Conventions for w (field width) specification: W = n right justify in field of N characters, blank fill -n left justify in field of N characters, blank fill 0n zero fill at left (only if right justified) absent, 0 use as much space as needed (D field sets precision) Escape sequences (e.g. "\n" for newline): \b backspace (not implemented) \f formfeed \n newline (crlf) \r carriage return \t tab \" string delimiter character \' character constant delimiter character \\ backslash character \nnn octal value of character Examples %s format a string using as much space as required %-10s left justify a string in a field of 10 characters %-10.10s left justify and truncate a string in a field of 10 characters %10s right justify a string in a field of 10 characters %10.10s right justify and truncate a string in a field of 10 characters %7.3f print a real number right justified in floating point format %-7.3f same as above but left justified %15.7e print a real number right justified in exponential format %-15.7e same as above but left justified %12.5g print a real number right justified in general format %-12.5g same as above but left justified %h format as nn:nn:nn.n %15h right justify nn:nn:nn.n in field of 15 characters %-15h left justify nn:nn:nn.n in a field of 15 characters %12.2h right justify nn:nn:nn.nn %-12.2h left justify nn:nn:nn.nn %H / by 15 and format as nn:nn:nn.n %15H / by 15 and right justify nn:nn:nn.n in field of 15 characters %-15H / by 15 and left justify nn:nn:nn.n in field of 15 characters %12.2H / by 15 and right justify nn:nn:nn.nn %-12.2H / by 15 and left justify nn:nn:nn.nn \n insert a newline

## REFERENCES

Additional information on IRAF world coordinate systems including more detailed descriptions of the "logical", "physical", and "world" coordinate systems can be found in the help pages for the WCSEDIT and WCRESET tasks. Detailed documentation for the IRAF world coordinate system interface MWCS can be found in the file "iraf$sys/mwcs/MWCS.hlp". This file can be formatted and printed with the command "help iraf$sys/mwcs/MWCS.hlp fi+ | lprint".

Details of the FITS header world coordinate system interface can be found in the draft paper "World Coordinate Systems Representations Within the FITS Format" by Hanisch and Wells, available from the iraf anonymous ftp archive and the draft paper which supersedes it "Representations of Celestial Coordinates in FITS" by Greisen and Calabretta available from the nrao anonymous ftp archives.

The spherical astronomy routines employed here are derived from the Starlink SLALIB library provided courtesy of Patrick Wallace. These routines are very well documented internally with extensive references provided where appropriate. Interested users are encouraged to examine the routines for this information. Type "help slalib" to get a listing of the SLALIB routines, "help slalib opt=sys" to get a concise summary of the library, and "help <routine>" to get a description of each routine's calling sequence, required input and output, etc. An overview of the library can be found in the paper "SLALIB - A Library of Subprograms", Starlink User Note 67.7 by P.T. Wallace, available from the Starlink archives.

## EXAMPLES

1. Register a radio image to an X-ray image of the same field field using a 100 point coordinate grid and a simple linear transformation. Both images have accurate sky projection world coordinate systems. Print the output world coordinates in the coords file in hh:mm:ss.ss and dd:mm:ss.s format. Display the input and output image and blink them.

cl> sregister radio xray radio.tran rwxformat=%12.2H \ rwyformat=%12.1h wxformat=%12.2H wyformat=%12.1h cl> display radio 1 fi+ cl> display radio.tran 2 fi+

2. Repeat the previous command but begin with a higher order fit and run the task in interactive mode in order to examine the fit residuals.

cl> sregister radio xray radio.tran rwxformat=%12.2H \ rwyformat=%12.1h wxformat=%12.2H wyformat=%12.1h xxo=4 \ xyo=4 xxt=half yxo=4 yyo=4 yxt=half inter+ ... a plot of the fit appears ... type x and r to examine the residuals of the x surface fit versus x and y ... type y and s to examine the residuals of the y surface fit versus x and y ... delete 2 deviant points with the d key and recompute the fit with the f key ... type q to quit, save the fit, and compute the registered image

3. Mosaic a set of 9 images convering a ~ 1 degree field into a single image centered at 12:32:53.1 +43:13:03. Set the output image scale to 0.5 arc-seconds / pixel which is close the detector scale of 0.51 arc-seconds per pixel. Set the orientation to be north up and east to the left. The 9 images all have accurate world coordinate information in their headers.

# Create a dummy reference image big enough to cover 1 square degree cl> mkpattern refimage ncols=7200 nlines=7200 ... # Give the dummy reference image the desired coordinate system cl> ccsetwcs refimage "" xref=3600.5 yref=3600.5 xmag=-0.5 \ ymag=0.5 lngref=12:32:53.1 latref=43:13:03 ... # Register the images using constant boundary extension and set # uservalue to some reasonable value outside the good data range. # It may be possible to improve performance by increasing nxblock # and nyblock. cl> sregister @inlist refimage @outlist boundary=constant \ constant=<uservalue> nxblock=7200 nyblock=1024 ... # Combine the images using imcombine cl> imcombine @outlist mosaic lthreshold=<uservalue> ...

## TIME REQUIREMENTS

## BUGS

## SEE ALSO

imalign,xregister,register,geotran,wregister