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Thematic information extraction – hyperspectral image analysis. Mirza Muhammad Waqar Contact: mirza.waqar@ist.edu.pk +92-21-34650765-79 EXT:2257. RG712. Course: Special Topics in Remote Sensing & GIS. Outlines . Imaging Spectrometry Multispectral versus Hyperspectral

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Thematic information extraction – hyperspectral image analysis


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    1. Thematic information extraction – hyperspectral image analysis Mirza Muhammad Waqar Contact: mirza.waqar@ist.edu.pk +92-21-34650765-79 EXT:2257 RG712 Course: Special Topics in Remote Sensing & GIS

    2. Outlines • Imaging Spectrometry • Multispectral versus Hyperspectral • Hyperspectral Image Acquisition • Extraction of information from Hyperspectral data • Preprocessing of Data • Subset Study Area • Initial Image Quality Assessment • Visual Individual Band Examination • Visual Examination of Color Composite • Animation • Statistical Individual Band Examination • Radiometric Calibration • In situ data • Radiosounder • Radiative Transfer based Atmospheric Correction • Selected Atmospheric Correction Models • Reducing Data Redundancy • Endmember Determination • Hyperspectral Mapping Method

    3. Imagining Spectrometry • Imagining spectrometry is defined as • the simultaneous acquisition of images in many relatively narrow • contiguous and/or noncontiguous spectral bands • throughout the ultraviolet, visible, and infrared portions of electromagnetic spectrum”

    4. Hyperspectral vs Multispectral Hyperspectral • At least 10 or more spectral bands • Example includes: • MODIS • MERIS (Envisat) • MOS (IRS-3P, India) • Hyperion (EO-1) • CHRIS (PROBA, ESA) • AVIRIS (JPL, NASA) • DAIS 7915 (DLR) • HYDICE (NRL, USA) Most multispectral • 3 to 10 spectral bands • For Example • Landsat (MSS, TM & ETM+) • ALOS • SPOT (HRV) • IKNOS • QuickBird • Orbview • Digital Globe • Worldview • Aerial phtography

    5. Hyperspectral Image Acquisition Spectrometer

    6. Hyperspectral Image Acquisition

    7. Extraction of Information from Hyperspectral Data Selection of appropriate Software Package Image Quality Assessment Radiometric Correction Geometric Correction Dimensionality Reduction Selection of end members Mapping methods

    8. Selection of appropriate Software Package • The analysis of hyperspectral data usually required selection of appropriate digital image processing software package e.g. • ENVI, the Environment for Visualizing Images • ERDAS Imagine • IDRISI • PCI Geomatica

    9. Geometric Correction Band Selection Atmospheric Correction End Member Selection Classification SAM Accuracy Assessment

    10. State the nature of the information extraction problem Specify the geographical ROI Define the classes or biological materials of interest • Process hyperspectral data to extract thematic information • Subset the study area • Conduct initial image quality assessment: • Visual individual band examination • Visual examination of color composite images • Animation • Statistical individual band examination (S/N ratio) • Radiometric Correction • Collect necessary in situ spectroradiometer data (if possible) • Collect in situ or environmental data (e.g. using radio sounder) • Perform pixel by pixel correction (e.g. ACORN) • Perform pixel by pixel spectral polishing • Empirical Line Calibration • Geometric Correction / Rectification • Use onboard navigation and engineering data (GPS & INS Data) • Nearest neighbor resampling • Reduce the dimensionality of hyperspectral data • Minimum Noise Fraction (MNF) transformatoin • End Member determination – locate pixels which relatively pure spectral characteristics: • Pixel Purity Index • N-dimensional end member visualization • Method of mapping and matching using hyperspectral data: • Spectral Angle Mapper (SAM) • Subpixel Classification (Linear Spectral Mixing • Spectroscopic library matching techniques • Matched filter or mixture-tuned matched filter • Indices developed for use with hyperspectral data • Derivative spectroscopy • Acquire appropriate remote sensing and initial ground ref data • Select RS data based on the following criteria • RS system consideration: • Spatial, spectral, temporal & radiometric resolution • Environmental considerations: • Atmospheric, soil moisture, phonological cycle, etc. • Obtain initial ground reference data based on: • A priori knowledge of the study area • Perform accuracy assessment • Select method • Qualitative confidence building • Statistical measurement • Determine number of observations required by class • Select sampling scheme • Obtain ground reference data • Create and analyze error matrix: • Uni-varitae and multivariate statistical analysis Accept or reject previously stated hypothesis. Distribute result if accuracy is acceptable.

    11. Initial Image Quality Assessment • To assess the data quality, suitable distortion measures relevant to end-user applications are required. • Visual Individual Band Examination • Visual Examination of Color Composite Images • Animation • Statistical Individual band Examination

    12. 1. Visual Individual Band Examination • Many bands of hyperspectral data contain • bad data values or they lie in the absorption window. • Such bands must be excluded from the analysis because these reduce the contrast of data. • Bad Data • If a band contain data values (e.g. -9999) • Line dropout (an entire line has a value of -9999)

    13. 1. Visual Individual Band Examination Reference: Jun Huang, HelleWium, Karsten B. Qvist, Kim H. Esbensen, Multi-way methods in image analysis—relationships and applications, Chemometrics and Intelligent Laboratory Systems, Volume 66, Issue 2, 28 June 2003, Pages 141-158, ISSN 0169-7439, 10.1016/S0169-7439(03)00030-3. (http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0169743903000303) Keywords: Multivariate Image Analysis (MIA); Multi-way methods; Unfolding; Image; PCA/PLS; PARAFAC; Tucker3; N-PLS; 2-D FFT

    14. 2. Visual Examination of Color Composites • Can be use to check • The individual bands are co-align • Contain spectral information of value • Such examination provide • Valuable quantitative information • About the individual scenes and bands in the hyperspectral data

    15. 2. Visual Examination of Color Composites

    16. 3. Animation • Most hyperspectral image analysis software have image animation function. • E.g. every 5 second a new band will be displayed • Examination of hyperspectral data in this way allows: • Identify individual bands that have serious atmospheric attenuation • Determine if any mis-registration of band exist

    17. 4. Statistical Individual Band Examination • It includes examination of uni-variate statistics of individual band • Mean • Median • Mode • Standard Deviation • Range • To detection absorption feature • Noise level must be smaller than the absorption level.

    18. Radiometric Calibration • To use hyperspectral data properly • It is generally accepted that the data must be radiometrically corrected. • This process normally involves transforming the hyperspectral data from at-sensor radiance, to scaled surface reflectance. • This allows image spectra quantitatively comparable with the in situ spectra • Obtained using handheld spectroradiometer.

    19. Digital Number (DN) • Digital Number (DN) – the unitless integer that a satellite uses to record relative amounts of radiance (e.g. 0 – 255 where 0 = no radiance and 255 = some maximum amount of radiance that the sensor is sensitive to). Each image pixel has one DN for each band. • Note that DNs are just an index of radiance and don’t have physical units of radiance.

    20. Radiance • Radiance (L) – the physical amount of light received at a particular place • in this case a satellite (watts/m2/sr).

    21. Irradiance • Irradiance (E) – the amount of incoming light from the sun (either at the ground (E) or at the top of the atmosphere (E0 or TOA) (watts/m2).

    22. Reflectance • Reflectance (r) – the amount of light that reflects off of something divided by the amount of incoming light (often given as a decimal fraction or a percent). Also called surface reflectance

    23. Apparent Reflectance (Albedo), Reflectance Apparent Reflectance (Albedo) • "Albedo is defined as the fraction of incident radiation that is reflected by a surface. Reflectance • While reflectance is defined as this same fraction for a single incidence angle, albedo is the directional integration of reflectance over all sun-view geometries."

    24. 1. InSitu Data Collection • For Hyperspectral Image Analysis, • It is always desirable to obtain handheld in situ spectrometer measurement on the ground at • Approximately same time as the remote sensing over flight • Otherwise same time of day • That cover the spectral range as the hyperspectral imaging system • Spectrometer used in the field must be calibrated with reference spectrometer • (laboratory spectrometer)

    25. 2. Radiosondes • Radiosonders can provide valuable information about the atmosphere • Tempearture • Pressure • Relative Humidity • Wind Speed • Ozone • Wind Direction • Radiosonder data helps in radiometeric correction.

    26. 3. Radiative Transfer-based Atmospheric Correction • As atmosphere is variable through the scene. • Ideally, the analyst knows the exact nature of atmospheric characteristics over each pixel. • Barometric Pressure • Water vapor • Amount of atmospheric molecules (Scattering) • Remotely sensing – derived radiance data in very selective bands can be used • for pixel by pixel atmospheric correction.

    27. Behaviour of Atmospheric Gases • Following seven gases do produce observable absorption in the remotely sensed imagery. • Water vapour, H2O • Carbon Dioxide, CO2 • Ozone, O3 • Nitrous Oxide, N2O • Methane, CH4 • Carbon Monoxide, CO • Oxygen O2

    28. Behaviour of Atmospheric Gases

    29. Band-by-Band Spectral Polishing • Even after atmospheric correction there exist noise in spectra • Which is due to sensor system anomilies • Limited accuracy of • Standards • Measurements • Models • Calibrations • Spectral polishing is used to remove such errors. • EFFORT (Empirical Flat Field Optimal Reflectance Transformation)

    30. Spectral Polishing - EFFORT Input Parameters • Atmospherically corrected data • In situ spectroradiometer spectra • In situ spectral reflectance measurements are sometimes referred to as “reality boost spectra”. Note: • Before applying EFFORT • Mask any invalid data from each band • Identify the bad bands and mask these from analysis • Avoid wavelength ranges that contain noise such as 1.4 µm and 1.9 µm water vapour absorption band.

    31. Selected Atmospheric Correction Models Flat Field Correction Internal Average Relative Reflectance (IARR) Empirical Line Calibration

    32. Flat Field Correction • The Flat Field Correction method normalizes images • to an area of known “flat” reflectance (Goetz and Srivastava, 1985; Roberts et al., 1986). • The average AVIRIS radiance spectrum from the ROI is used as the reference spectrum, which is then divided into the spectrum at each pixel of the image.

    33. Internal Average Relative Reflectance (IARR) • Used to convert raw DN values to relative reflectance. This is done by dividing each pixel spectrum by the overall average spectrum. • The IARR calibration method normalizes images to a scene average spectrum. • Apparent reflectance is calculated for each pixel of the image by dividing the reference spectrum into the spectrum for each pixel.

    34. Internal Average Relative Reflectance (IARR) • This is particularly effective for reducing imaging spectrometer data to relative reflectance • in an area where no ground measurements exist and little is known about the scene (Kruse et al., 1985; Kruse, 1988).

    35. Empirical Line Calibration • The Empirical Line correction method forces image data to match • selected field reflectance spectra (Roberts et al., 1985; Conel et al., 1987; Kruse et al., 1990). • This method based on a model that is derived • from the regression of in situ spectroradiometermeasurements at specific location For more detail read: Third Edition – Introductory Digital Image Processing: A Remote Sensing Perspective by John R. Jensen Chapter 6

    36. Geometric Correction

    37. Geometric Correction of Hyperspectral Data

    38. Reducing the Dimensionality of Hyperspectral Data Principal Component Transformation Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF)

    39. Data Dimensionality • The number of spectral bands associated with a remote sensing system is referred to as its data dimensionality. • Orbview: 4 bands • Landsat: 7 bands • Worldview: 8 bands • MODIS: 36 bands • AVIRIS: 224 bands Complexity / Processing Number of Bands

    40. Data Dimensionality: Multispectral Data • Statistical measures • Optimum Index Factor (OIF) • Principal Component Analysis (PCA) • These techniques have been used for data dimensionality reduction for multispectral data. • These methods are not significant for reducing hyperspectral data dimensionality.

    41. Principal Component Transformation • Principal components analysis is a method in which original data is transformed into a new set of data • which may better capture the essential information. • Often some variables are highly correlated • such that the information contained in one variable is largely a duplication of the information contained in another variable. • Instead of throwing away the redundant data principal components analysis condenses the information • in intercorrelated variables into a few variables, called principal components.

    42. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF) • Hyperspectral Imaging generates vast volumes of data. • 100s or more bands might not be necessary to identify and separate the surface materials of interest to a particular study. • Furthermore, some bands might contain more noise than others, making them more of a detriment than an aid to the analysis.

    43. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF) • Eliminating noise and reducing the spectral dimensionality of the data are the goals of • Principal Component Analysis (PCA) • Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF). • Information contained in individual hyperspectral bands may be, in some regions of the spectrum, highly redundant.

    44. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF) • The many redundant bands may be collapsed into a much smaller set of MNF bands • without losing the critical information needed to differentiate or identify surface materials. • Furthermore, the noise can also be identified and eliminated using the same methods. • The MNF is used to determine the true or inherent dimensionality of the hypserpsectral data. • To identify and segregate noise in the data • To reduce the computation time

    45. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF) • The MNF applies two cascaded PCAs. • First transformation decorrelate and rescales noise in the data • Result bands have unit variance and no band to band correlation • Second transformation is a standardize PCA, this results in • Coherent MNF eigenimages that contain useful information • Noise dominated MNF eigenimages

    46. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF)

    47. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF) • Both the eignvalues and output eignimages are used to determine the true dimensionality of the data. • How many eignimages should we select for analysis? • What should be the threshold for eignvalues? • MNF output bands that contain useful information • usually have engine value greater than that of noisy bands.

    48. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF)

    49. Note • MNF results are applicable to that particular dataset or others with very consistent and similar spectral characteristics.  • If a project involves many hyperspectral images collected over a large area, the MNF results from one image or set of images may not apply to others in the project.

    50. Minimum Noise Fraction Transformation (MNF)