What I still haven't quite figured out with Winjupos is how to figure out the reference times:
I know you have my tutorial at the very least because you asked for it recently P..!
I can only hope that you're not someone who is "reading challenged."
Quote: (from my tute) <"First find out the mid-point time of each single channel’s processed file - or that of a colour camera's avi (FireCapture's text files make this easy!) - make sure this value is Universal Time, & also check that the day/date you enter is also UT: the date can change over an imaging session if you are up half the night.....">
Just to be completely clear to anyone else - this is for derotating image stacks, not avi's: this is made abundantly clear right at the very start! (I have no idea why anyone favours the derotation of avi's in any circumstances btw...the results are not better...& just as in attempting (for example) 3 minute captures for each of the channels with the method I outline for mono cameras, longer video derotations run into the same problem - variability in seeing!)
If you are using a colour camera & set FireCapture up "normally" the file name of each avi captured will be the mid-point of that capture...it is also detailed in the FC .txt file that is created with every avi etc.....the same for mono captures for each & every channel's capture!
This is the timestamp you place in the image you first circled above, along with latitude & longitude of where you took the captures, as well as date. (all UT)
The 2nd image you've posted with the red circle around it is what WinJUPOS generates as the "composite" derotated stacks' timestamp, generated from each of the stacks/avi's/captures you have measured & entered into that line that reads "502" emboldened with red in the 2nd image you posted above! (put another way, WJ's timestamp it gives to the derotated image it creates...)
Very straight-forward tbh - as I've said it could do with a bit of stream-lining etc but there's never enough time & if you read it thoroughly it has everything in it.