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TitleMonitoring landslides from InSAR techniques
 
AuthorSinghroy, V; Molch, K
Source2003 Geological Association of Canada-Mineralogical Association of Canada Joint Annual Meeting: abstracts; Geological Association of Canada-Mineralogical Association of Canada, Joint Annual Meeting, Abstracts Volume vol. 28, 2003, 1 pages Open Access logo Open Access
LinksOnline - En ligne
Year2003
Alt SeriesEarth Sciences Sector, Contribution Series 20090061
Meeting2003 Geological Association of Canada-Mineralogical Association of Canada Joint Annual Meeting; Vancouver; CA; May 26-28, 2003
Documentserial
Lang.English
Mediapaper; on-line; CD-ROM; digital
File formathtml; pdf (Adobe® Reader®)
ProvinceAlberta
NTS82G/09
AreaFrank; Turtle Mountain; Crowsnest Pass
Lat/Long WENS-114.5000 -114.0000 49.7500 49.5000
Subjectssurficial geology/geomorphology; landslides; deformation; satellite imagery; remote sensing; slope stability analyses; interference patterns; displacement; flow structures; limestones; flow mechanisms; Frank Slide; monitoring; Paleozoic; Quaternary; Cenozoic
AbstractLandslides have killed more Canadians than any other natural hazards. Developing new remote sensing techniques to identify, characterise and monitor motion of landslides will assist in the current national landslide inventory and hazard mapping programs now being planned. Recent research has shown that InSAR techniques have been used to monitor landslide motion under limited conditions.
In this presentation, we report on the use of high-resolution airborne and space borne InSAR images, to map landslide geomorphology and monitor motion on large rock avalanches along strategic transportation corridors in high relief areas. Examples are selected from two different sites in the Canadian Cordillera. Our results have shown that InSAR techniques can be used to monitor landslide motion. We recommend that these methods be used along with other field monitoring tools to provide a more integrated monitoring system in high risk areas.
GEOSCAN ID247408

 
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