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TitleMapping and monitoring geological hazards using optical, LiDAR, and synthetic aperture RADAR image data
AuthorJoyce, K E; Samsonov, S V; Levick, S R; Engelbrecht, J; Belliss, S
SourceNatural Hazards vol. 73, no. 2, 2014 p. 137-163, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11069-014-1122-7
Year2014
Alt SeriesEarth Sciences Sector, Contribution Series 20150205
PublisherSpringer Nature
Documentserial
Lang.English
Mediapaper; digital; on-line
File formatpdf
Subjectsgeophysics; environmental geology; remote sensing; radar methods; radar imagery; health hazards; landslides; erosion; earthquake risk; seismic risk; subsidence; tsunami; floods; flood potential; LiDAR; geological hazards
Illustrationstables; satellite images
Released2014 03 18
AbstractGeological hazards and their effects are often geographically widespread. Consequently, their effective mapping and monitoring is best conducted using satellite and airborne imaging platforms to obtain broad scale, synoptic coverage. With a multitude of hazards and effects, potential data types, and processing techniques, it can be challenging to determine the best approach for mapping and monitoring. It is therefore critical to understand the spatial and temporal effects of any particular hazard on the environment before selecting the most appropriate data type/s and processing techniques to apply. This review is designed to assist the decision-making and selection process when embarking on a hazard mapping or monitoring exercise. It focuses on the application of optical, LiDAR, and synthetic aperture RADAR technologies for the assessment of pre-event risk and postevent damage. Geological hazards of global interest summarized here are landslides and erosion; seismic and tectonic hazards; ground subsidence; and flooding and tsunami.
GEOSCAN ID296907