by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, D.C, Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||prepared by Eugene L. Peck and Thomas R. Carroll.|
|Series||[NASA contractor report] -- NASA CR-189354.|
|Contributions||Carroll, Thomas R., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.|
|The Physical Object|
Satellite remote sensing is a viable source of observations of land surface hydrologic fluxes and state variables, particularly in regions where in situ networks are sparse. Remote sensing has been successfully applied in the inventory and monitoring of protected areas around the world. Protected areas include national parks, national forests, all level of natural preserves and designated areas for the conservation of biological diversity and cultural and natural significance. Radar remote sensing now allows spatial parameters to be accessed for the monitoring of the soil surface and the modeling of its functioning. In fact, signals acquired by radar are strongly correlated to some physical variables that are linked to soil surface conditions, such as soil moisture and surface roughness. Remote sensing provides a means of observing hydrological state variables over large areas. The ones which we will consider in this paper are land surface temperature from thermal infrared data.
"Remote Sensing in Hydrology" provides a state-of-the-art analysis of the current applications of remote sensing for all aspects of the study of water resources. Following a brief examination of the basic principles of remote sensing, the authors deal in turn with each part of the hydrological cycle, emphasizing throughout the increasing. Multiscale Hydrologic Remote Sensing: Perspectives and Applications integrates advances in hydrologic science and innovative remote sensing technologies. Raising the visibility of interdisciplinary research on water resources, it offers a suite of tools and platforms for investigating spatially and temporally continuous hydrological variables and : Hardcover. 1. Institute of Geography and Spatial Management, Jagiellonian University, Gronostajowa 7, Krakow, Poland 2. Department of Environmental Science, Policy & Management, University of California, Berkeley, Mulford Hall, Berkeley, CA , USA. Remote sensing provides a means of observing hydrological state variables over large areas. The ones which we will consider in this paper are land surface temperature from thermal infrared data, surface soil moisture from passive microwave data, snow cover using both visible and microwave data, water quality using visible and near-infrared data and estimating landscape surface roughness using Cited by:
A remote sensing observatory for hydrologic sciences: A genesis for scaling to continental hydrology Witold F. Krajewski,1 Martha C. Anderson,2 William E. Eichinger,1 Dara Entekhabi,3 Brian K. Hornbuckle,4 Paul R. Houser,5 Gabriel G. Katul,6 William P. Kustas,2 John M. Norman,7 Christa Peters-Lidard,8 and Eric F. Wood9 Received 18 July ; revised 24 February ; accepted 4 May Cited by: Yang Hong is a professor of hydrometeorology and remote sensing in the School of Civil Engineering and adjunct professor in the School of Meteorology, University of tly, he also serves as honorary chair professor at Tsinghua University, Beijing, China. Previously, he was a research scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center and a postdoctoral researcher at University of Brand: CRC Press. Hydrologic remote sensing: capacity building for sustainability and resilience Hong, Yang, Khan, Sadiq Ibrahim, Zhang, Yu Environmental remote sensing plays a critical role in observing key hydrological components such as precipitation, soil moisture, evapotranspiration and total water storage on . Measurement of some important hydrologic variables remains problematic: retrieval of snow water equivalent (SWE) from space remains elusive especially in mountain areas, even though snow cover extent is well observed, and was the topic of 4 of the first 5 remote sensing papers published in WRR. We argue that this area deserves more strategic Cited by: