Integrating Scale in Remote Sensing and GIS

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Dale A. Quattrochi, Elizabeth Wentz, Charles W. Emerson, Nina Siu Lam
Taylor & Francis Limited, 2019 M12 12 - 402 páginas

Integrating Scale in Remote Sensing and GIS serves as the most comprehensive documentation of the scientific and methodological advances that have taken place in integrating scale and remote sensing data. This work addresses the invariants of scale, the ability to change scale, measures of the impact of scale, scale as a parameter in process models, and the implementation of multiscale approaches as methods and techniques for integrating multiple kinds of remote sensing data collected at varying spatial, temporal, and radiometric scales. Researchers, instructors, and students alike will benefit from a guide that has been pragmatically divided into four thematic groups: scale issues and multiple scaling; physical scale as applied to natural resources; urban scale; and human health/social scale. Teeming with insights that elucidate the significance of scale as a foundation for geographic analysis, this book is a vital resource to those seriously involved in the field of GIScience.

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Acerca del autor (2019)

Dale A. Quattrochi is a geographer and senior research scientist with the NASA George C. Marshall Space Flight Center, Earth Science Office in Huntsville, Alabama. His research has focused on the analysis of multiscaled remote sensing data for GIS integration, the use of NASA satellite and airborne remote sensing data for analysis of land cover/land use changes, particularly as related to the urban environment, thermal remote sensing of the urban heat island effect, and in the applications of NASA data and models to public health issues. He is the coeditor of three books published by CRC Press: Scale in Remote Sensing and GIS (1997), Thermal Remote Sensing in Land Surface Processes (2004), and Urban Remote Sensing (2007). Dr. Quattrochi is the recipient of numerous awards, including the American Association of Geographers Remote Sensing Specialty Group Outstanding Achievement Award (1999), the NASA Medal for Exceptional Scientific Achievement (2001), the Ohio University College of Arts and Sciences Distinguished Alumni Award (2002), and the American Meteorological Society Helmut E. Landsberg Award (2015). He received his BS from Ohio University, his MS from the University of Tennessee, and his PhD from the University of Utah, all in geography.





Elizabeth A. Wentz is Dean of Social Science in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, Associate Director for the Institute of Social Science Research, and Professor in the School of Geographical Sciences and Urban Planning at Arizona State University. Her research focuses on the development and implementation of geographic technologies designed to establish better understanding of the urban environment. In particular, she has been involved in geographic tool development, urban remote sensing, and urban environmental analysis. Her research record includes over 35 peer-reviewed publications in high caliber journals and has primarily been funded through

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