JPS is a bitmap category category format. Its developer is the Joint Photographic Experts Group. A raster stereoscopic JPEG image is stored in a file with a .jps extension. It is this image that is used to create 3D effects from a 2D image. In order to obtain a stereoscopic effect, apply a pair of static images of the same size for the right and left eye. They are nearby. Stored as a single image. Differ from each other, but slightly. They, in particular, have a slightly changed perspective. There are other effects. In other words, this is a pair of copies of the same image. Moreover, each of them is slightly different. Including a different angle. Images with the .jps extension are made and stored using a stereo camera, which should have at least two lenses. Such an image is viewed in several ways. Say, using special devices that provide the opportunity for each eye to see its picture. Hence the effect of volumetric image. In particular, when you overlay pictures on top of each other, then you take 3D glasses. JPS files can also be viewed using programs that can convert a pair of 2D images into one 3D image.
JNX is a raster map format. It refers to the so-called tile formats, by which you need to understand a large-scale raster image on the map, divided into smaller rectangular parts. This is necessary so that the display of the navigator is accelerated. JNX files are used on Garmin devices to display satellite maps that are available through BirdsEye subscription. In devices for these files, space is allocated on the internal drive in the Garmin \ BirdsEye folder or on the SD card. The coordinates are stored in the form of signed 4-byte integers. The coordinates of the two corners of the map describe two pairs of numbers: one is latitude, the second is longitude. Tiles are standard JPG drawings. Their lion's share in BirdsEye cards is with a resolution of 256 by 256 pixels. There is support for images and larger. Devices are endowed with the ability to display tiles up to 1 megapixel in size. If the sizes go beyond this limit, then the image is automatically reduced with a loss of quality. There is a significant limitation of the JNX format. Such is the rigid binding of cards to a specific device. The JNX format is fully explored. An exception is only part of the loader service data block. However, when you create your own maps, this can be neglected. There is a set of utilities with which you can convert raster maps to JNX format. They serve for reverse conversion. Files in the JNX format have a binding code for the device. Despite this, there are ways to use your own JNX cards in Garmin navigators.