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TitleAdvanced SAR applications for Canada's cryosphere (freshwater ice and permafrost), final technical report
DownloadDownloads
Authorvan der Sanden, J J; Geldsetzer, T; Short, N; Brisco, B
Source 2012, 80 pages, https://doi.org/10.4095/291867 (Open Access)
Image
Year2012
Alt SeriesEarth Sciences Sector, Contribution Series 20120212
Alt SeriesEarth Sciences Sector, General Information Product 94
PublisherNatural Resources Canada/ESS/Scientific and Technical Publishing Services
Documentbook
Lang.English
Mediaon-line; digital
File formatpdf
ProvinceNorthwest Territories; Nunavut; Yukon
NTS85J; 26I; 49G; 49H; 107C; 116N; 117D
AreaTuktoyaktuk; Slidre Fiord; Herschel Island; Old Crow Flats; Yellowknife; Pangnirtung
Lat/Long WENS-116.0000 -114.0000 63.0000 62.0000
Lat/Long WENS -66.0000 -64.0000 67.0000 66.0000
Lat/Long WENS -88.0000 -80.0000 80.0000 79.0000
Lat/Long WENS-141.0000 -128.0000 70.0000 67.0000
Subjectshydrogeology; geophysics; environmental geology; Nature and Environment; permafrost; freezing ground; ground ice; ground temperatures; ice thicknesses; ice; ice conditions; remote sensing; satellite imagery; environmental studies; environmental analysis; SAR; cryosphere; climate change
Illustrationslocation maps; graphs; screen captures; tables
ProgramInformation Extraction Procedures for Landmass Monitoring, Remote Sensing Science
AbstractThis report documents the results of the Canada Centre for Remote Sensing (CCRS) led GRIP supported Project 'Advanced SAR Applications for Canada's Cryosphere (Freshwater ice, and Permafrost)' (IMOU 10MOA41003) that was carried out from April 2010 to March 2012. The project addressed GRIP segment 1 'Research and Development' (R&D) to develop, demonstrate and plan the implementation of innovative approaches for using satellite radar images to map and monitor the location, extent, and dynamics of fresh water ice and permafrost. The study areas selected for the GRIP project were mainly located in the arctic and subarctic regions of northern Canada; some sites for the river ice component were located in Manitoba and Alberta. The information gained from the available radar images and supporting on-site information is expected to support the management of northern environments and northern development activities. Overall, the GRIP project research outcomes have been well documented. More than 30 sample information products were generated, accompanied by more than 20 reports and an equal number of presentations; seven posters were prepared and presented at national and international meetings. Some 15 papers on GRIP project research related to lake ice, river ice and permafrost were published in the scientific literature.
GEOSCAN ID291867