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Remote Sensing Image Acquisition. Supplement to Lecture 1 material prepared by R. Lathrop 9/99 updated 8/03 includes slides previously prepared by S. Madry and C. Colvard Readings: ERDAS Field Guide 5th Ed. Ch 1, 3:56-82. Digital Image Acquisition.

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remote sensing image acquisition

Remote Sensing Image Acquisition

Supplement to Lecture 1

material prepared by R. Lathrop 9/99

updated 8/03

includes slides previously prepared by S. Madry and C. Colvard

Readings:

ERDAS Field Guide 5th Ed. Ch 1, 3:56-82

digital image acquisition
Digital Image Acquisition
  • Digitization of analog aerial photography, can be very useful for historical studies and/or for high spatial resolution needs
  • Direct acquisition using some form of digital imaging sensor
early attempts
Early attempts
  • Kite system acquired aerial photos of the great San Francisco earthquake and fire
  • Pigeon cameras
  • The development of aircraft
  • World Wars I and II
aerial cameras
Aerial Cameras

Keystone’s Wild RC-10 mapping camera

A large format oblique camera

aerial photos
Aerial photos
  • Black & White - single panchromatic layer
  • Color: 3 layers B-G-R
  • Color IR: 3 layers G-R-NIR
usgs aerial photo products
USGS Aerial Photo Products

Aerial Products Description

National Aerial Photography Program (NAPP) Recent,high-quality aerial photos covering the conterminous U.S. on five- to seven-year cycles (1987 - present).

National High Altitude Photography (NHAP) High-altitude aerial photos for the conterminous U.S. (1980 - 1989).

Digital Orthophoto Quadrangles (DOQs)

Digital images of aerial photos which combine the image characteristics of the photo with the georeferenced qualities of a map (1987 - present).

Space Acquired Photography

Photos taken from the International Space Station (ISS), Shuttle, Skylab, Gemini, and Apollo missions (1965 - present).

For more info: http://edc.usgs.gov/products/aerial.html

analog image digitization
Analog Image Digitization
  • Scanning micro-densitometer
  • Linear array charge-coupled device e.g., flat-bed scanners
  • Area array charge-coupled device e.g., digital camera
remote sensing systems instrumentation
Remote Sensing Systems - Instrumentation
  • Radiometer - electro-optical instrument measuring radiant flux (energy)
  • Spectroradiometer - instrument that measures radiant flux as a function of wavelength - often as a continuous spectra
  • Multispectral scanner - imaging spectro-radiometer measuring radiant flux in specific spectral wavebands
major elements of electro optical scanners
Major Elements of electro-optical scanners
  • Optical system: lenses, mirrors, apertures, modulators & dispersion devices
  • Detectors: provide an electrical signal proportional to the irradiance on its active surface, generally some type of semiconductors
  • Signal Processor: performing specified functions on the electrical signal to provide the desired output data
electro optical scanners
Electro-optical scanners
  • Elements sensitive to electro magnetic energy (EME) of certain wavelengths focus energy onto a sensor plane. A prism is used to divide the energy into specific wavelengths. The CCD’s are stimulated and produce an electrical signal equal to the energy focused upon it. These data are recorded.
  • Data are converted from an analog electrical signal to a digital number
3 different scanner designs
3 different scanner designs

Single detector

CCD-Scan Mirror TM

Pushbroom scanner

SPOT

Two dimensional

Staring Array

Space Imaging

Original Current Future

important imaging parameters
Important imaging parameters
  • The Instantaneous Field of View (IFOV) subtends an area on the terrain called a Ground Resolution Cell (GRC)
  • The Angular Field of View determines the width of the Ground Swath
  • The Dwell Time, the time required for the detector IFOV to sweep across the GRC
airborne remote sensing
Airborne Remote Sensing

Aircraft ScannersDigital imagery acquired from several multispectral scanners on board NASA ER-2, NASA C-130B, and NASA Learjet aircrafts (1982 - 1995).

For more info: http://edcdaac.usgs.gov/airborne/air_scan.html

Digital Cameras increasingly aerial imagery is being acquired through digital camera framing systems that can collect multispectral (VIS-NIR) imagery and be quickly corrected through GPS-based navigational systems to produce digital orthophotographic imagery in near-real time

remote sensing satellites in space how do they get there
Remote Sensing Satellites in Space: How do they get there?

http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/viewrecord?492

modis terra launches
MODIS Terra Launches

http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/viewrecord?135

types of satellite orbits
Types of satellite orbits
  • Geostationary Polar

700-900 km

35,800 km

polar orbitting satellite
Polar Orbitting Satellite

http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/viewrecord?134

geostationary vs polar orbiting sensors
Geostationary vs. polar orbiting sensors

Geostationary sensors orbit with the earth continually viewing the same hemispheric area

Polar orbiters, continually view new areas of the earth as the planet rotates underneath

the sensor. Keeps the same general solar time as it cross the equator on each orbit - called sun synchronous

Polar orbit

slide20
AVHRR-Advanced Very High Resolution Radiometer
  • Polar orbit, coarse spatial resolution: 1 and 4 km cells, broad 2400 km ground swath width
  • 2 operational now-1 day and 1 night pass for each
avhrr
AVHRR
  • Thermal AVHRR provides water temperature data
  • 3 bands in TIR

Gulf Stream

remote sensing of the earth clues to a living planet
Remote Sensing of the Earth: Clues to a Living Planet
  • Scientists at the NASA Goddard Space Flight Center have used the AVHRR to create maps of vegetation greenness for the entire globe
  • The NASA scientists have combined numbers of satellite images to create a composite picture of the earth at approximately biweekly intervals over a number of years

For more info and images, go to: http://daac.gsfc.nasa.gov/CAMPAIGN_DOCS/BRS_SRVR/avhrrbrs_main.html

global avhrr composite
Global AVHRR composite
  • 1 band in the Red: .58-.6 um
  • 1 band in the NIR: .72-1.1 um
  • Vegetation Index to map vegetation amount and productivity
remote sensing of the earth clues to a living planet24
Remote Sensing of the Earth: Clues to a Living Planet
  • You can access these images over the INTERNET
  • http://daac.gsfc.nasa.gov/CAMPAIGN_DOCS/LAND_BIO/GLBDST_Images.html
  • You can either browse through individual images or watch an animation
  • First, click on the Global 1 degree 1986 NDVI (Climate Data Set) (1.5 MB Quicktime) animation. Open it, and click on the > button. You can go more slowly by clicking on the |> button.
remote sensing of the earth clues to a living planet25
Remote Sensing of the Earth: Clues to a Living Planet
  • First, click on the Global 1 degree 1986 NDVI (Climate Data Set) (1.5 MB Quicktime) animation. Open it, and click on the > button.
  • Watch closely, can you observe the Green Wave in the northern hemisphere?
  • What about the Brown Wave?
  • Now look at the southern hemisphere. What do you observe?
slide26

Can you see the Green Wave?

http://daac.gsfc.nasa.gov/CAMPAIGN_DOCS/LAND_BIO/GLBDST_Images.html

remote sensing of the earth clues to a living planet27
Remote Sensing of the Earth: Clues to a Living Planet
  • Now take a look at the Northern hemisphere in greater detail.
  • Click on the North America 1986 NDVI (750K quicktime) Animation.
  • Can you find where you live? How long does it stay green?
  • Compare Florida with Maine or Minnesota.
slide28

North America: Close-up

http://daac.gsfc.nasa.gov/CAMPAIGN_DOCS/LAND_BIO/GLBDST_Images.html

remote sensing of the earth clues to a living planet29
Remote Sensing of the Earth: Clues to a Living Planet
  • To access more recently acquired AVHRR imagery go to the National Oceanographic & Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Satellite Active Archive http://www.saa.noaa.gov/
slide30

After a picture-perfect launch into space December 1999, Terra

Began releasing images April 2000. Terra includes MODIS, a 2nd generation “AVHRR-like” instrument, with a number of potential applications in regional to global scale environmental monitoring of the land, ocean and atmosphere. Also includes ASTER, CERES, MISR and MOPITT.

For more info go to: http://terra.nasa.gov/

modis terra in orbit
MODIS TERRA in Orbit

http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/viewrecord?133

slide32

36 discrete bands between 0.4 and 14.5 µm

  • spatial resolutions of 250, 500, or 1,000 m at nadir.
  • Signal-to-noise ratios are greater than 500 at 1-km resolution (at a solar zenith angle of 70°), and absolute irradiance accuracies are < ±5% from 0.4 to 3 µm (2% relative to the sun) and 1 percent or better in the thermal infrared (3.7 to 14.5 µm).
  • MODIS instruments will provide daylight reflection and day/night emission spectral imaging of any point on the Earth at least every 2 days, operating continuously.
  • For more info: http://eospso.gsfc.nasa.gov/eos_homepage/mission_profiles/instruments/MODIS.php
slide33

3 visible/NIR(VNIR: 0.5 and 0.9 µm) with 15-m resolution

  • 3 mid IR (SWIR: 1.6 and 2.43 µm) with 30-m res.
  • 5 TIR (8 and 12 µm) with 90-m resolution
  • 60- km swath whose center is pointable cross-track ±8.55° in the SWIR and TIR, with the VNIR pointable out to ±24°. An additional VNIR telescope (aft pointing) covers the wavelength range of Channel 3. By combining these data with those for Channel 3, stereo views can be created, with a base-to-height ratio of 0.6.
  • Overpass every 16 days in all 14 bands and once every 5 days in the three VNIR channels. For more info: http://eospso.gsfc.nasa.gov/eos_homepage/mission_profiles/instruments/ASTER.php
slide34

“Aqua,” Latin for “water,” is a NASA Earth Science satellite mission named for the large amount of information that the mission will be collecting about the Earth’s water cycle, including evaporation from the oceans, water vapor in the atmosphere, clouds, precipitation, soil moisture, sea ice, land ice, and snow cover on the land and ice.

Additional variables also being measured by Aqua include radiative energy fluxes, aerosols, vegetation cover on the land, phytoplankton and dissolved organic matter in the oceans, and air, land, and water temperatures.The AQUA Platform includes the MODIS, CERES and AMSR_E instruments. Aqua was formerly named EOS PM, signifying its afternoon equatorial crossing time.AQUA was launched May 2002.For more info: http://aqua.nasa.gov/

erts 1
ERTS-1
  • Earth Resources Technology Satellite-1
  • Renamed Landsat Multispectral scanner (MSS)
  • First images in late 1972
  • Was the first civil remote sensing satellite
landsat mss bands 6 and 7
Landsat MSS bands 6 and 7

Note: water absorbs IR energy-no return=black

INFRARED 1

INFRARED 2

mss color composite
MSS color composite

Manhattan

Rutgers

  • combining bands creates a false color composite
  • red=vegetation
  • light blue=urban
  • black=water
  • pink=agriculture

Philadelphia

Pine barrens

Chesapeake

Bay

Delaware River

landsat tm 7 bands 8 bit data
Landsat TM-7 bands-8 bit data

Spectral

(where we look)

Radiometric

(how finely can we

measure the return)

0-63, 0-255, 0-1023

Landsat TM BAND 1 2 3 4 5 7 6

thermal imagery temperature
Thermal imagery-temperature

Water analysis-nuclear power cooling ponds)

commercialization of landsat
Commercialization of Landsat
  • Landsat was commercialized by Pres. Reagan
  • EOSAT formed
  • sales dropped
landsat 7
Landsat 7
  • 15 m ETM+ (enhanced TM) sensor
  • April 1999 launch
  • Oct.’92 Land remote sensing policy act
  • a panchromatic band with 15m spatial resolution-fully coregistered w/30m
  • on-board, full aperture, 5% absolute radiometric calibration
  • a thermal IR channel with 60m spatial resolution
  • for more info go to: http://landsat.gsfc.nasa.gov/
slide50
French commercial remote sensing system
  • First launch in 1986
  • 10 and 20 m spatial resolution
  • 60 km swath width
  • Stereo viewing ability
  • Will have 2.5 m in 1999
slide51

Panchromatic (PAN) sensor: 10 m GRC

Pan 0.51-.73 um

High Resolution Visible (HRV) sensor: 20m GRC

G (.5-.59), R (.61-.68), NIR (.79-.89)

Ground Swath Width of 60 km

For more info go to: http://www.spotimage.fr/home/home.htm

polar sun synchronous orbit
Polar Sun synchronous orbit

2 side-by-side HRV sensors

indian remote sensing irs satellite
Indian Remote Sensing (IRS) satellite
  • IRS-1C launched in December 1995
  • IRS1D launched in September 1997
  • Panchromatic: 0.5-0.75 um
  • 5.8 m GRC, 30 km ground swath
  • 22 day repeat cycle with off-nadir pointability
space imaging ikonos
Space Imaging IKONOS
  • Panchromatic (045-0.9 um): 1 m
  • Multispectral: 4 m Blue (445-516nm), Green(506-595nm) Red (632-698nm) NIR (757-853nm)
  • 11 km swath width
  • Pointable to 45o for daily viewing
  • For more info go to: http://www.spaceimage.com/index.htm
slide60

IKONOS SAMPLE IMAGERY

Multi-spectral

4m GRC

Pan-chromatic

1m GRC

slide61

Space Imaging IKONOS Imagery Sample: Bound Brook NJ

1 m panchromatic

4 m multi-spectral

slide62

OrbView-3

  • Panchromatic: 1 m
  • Multispectral (color): 4 m
  • Pointable: anywhere on globe within 3 days
  • Additional hyperspectral sensor
  • For more info go to: http://www.orbimage.com/index.html
quickbird
Quickbird
  • DigitalGlobe™ successfully launched its QuickBird satellite on the Boeing Delta II launch vehicle on October 18, 2001.
  • Panchromatic: 0.61-1m
  • Multispectral (color): 2.5-4 m
  • Can increase the resolution system by adjusting the orbit in which the satellite is flown. As a result, panchromatic resolution increases from 1 meter to 61 centimeters and multi-spectral increases from 4- to 2.5-meter resolution.
  • The satellite will operate in a 450-km 98-degree sun-synchronous orbit, with each orbit taking 93.4 minutes
  • http://www.digitalglobe.com/index.shtml
slide65

Different sensors and resolutions

sensor spatial spectral radiometric temporal

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

AVHRR 1.1 and 4 KM 4 or 5 bands 10 bit 12 hours

2400 Km .58-.68, .725-1.1, 3.55-3.93 (0-1023) (1 day, 1 night)

10.3-11.3, 11.5-12.5 (micrometers)

Landsat MSS80 meters 4 bands 6 bit 16 days

185 Km .5-.6, .6-.7, .7-.8, .8-1.1 (0-63)

Landsat TM30 meters 7 bands 8 bit 14 days

185 Km .45-.52, .52-.6, .63-.69, (0-255)

.76-.9, 1.55-1.75,

10.4-12.5, 2.08-2.3 um

SPOT P10 meters 1 band 8 bit 26 days

60 Km .51-.73 um (0-255) (2 out of 5)

SPOT X20 meters 3 bands 8 bit 26 days

60 Km .5-.59, .61-.68, .79-.89 um (0-255) (2 out of 5)

IKONOS 1 and 4 meters 1 and 4 bands 10 bit 1-2 days

11 km .45-.9, .44-.51, .52-.60, (0-1023)

.63-.70, .76-.85

slide66

Homework 1: Selecting and Ordering Imagery

1. Enhanced Landsat Thematic Mapper 7 (ETM+) imagery is available through the U.S. Geological Survey. Go to the USGS’ Earth Explorer web site (http://edcsns17.cr.usgs.gov/EarthExplorer/) or their newer, better web browser (http://glovis.usgs.gov).

A. How many Landsat TM scenes are needed to image the entire state of New Jersey?

B. What are the Path/Row numbers?

C. What is the cost per square km for the ETM+ Level 1G image?

Hint: 1st determine the area of the scene in km2, then divide scene cost by area

D. Using the Search Archive capabilities, determine the date of the most recent cloud-free (<20%) ETM+ image for Middlesex County, NJ. What is the Scene ID, Path/Row and date?

slide67

Homework 1: Selecting and Ordering Imagery

2. The OrbImage Corporation (www.orbimage.com/) markets OrbView and other high resolution imagery. Access the OrbImage site to get up-to-date information on pricing and availability.

A. What is the spatial accuracy and cost per square kilometer for the standard OrbView Cities product? OrbView Cities Plus?

3. DigitalGlobe (www.digitalglobe.com) markets Quickbird imagery. Access the DigitalGlobe site to get up-to-date information on pricing and availability?

A. What types of Quickbird image products are offered?

good bye from planet earth
Good Bye from Planet Earth

Source http://visibleearth.nasa.gov/