GEOSCAN, résultats de la recherche


TitreMapping and monitoring temperate intertidal habitats: an object-based approach
TéléchargerTéléchargement (publication entière)
LicenceVeuillez noter que la Licence du gouvernement ouvert - Canada remplace toutes les licences antérieures.
AuteurLightfoot, P; Scott, C; Polunin, N; Fitzsimmons, C
SourceProgram and abstracts: 2017 GeoHab Conference, Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada; par Todd, B J; Brown, C J; Lacharité, M; Gazzola, V; McCormack, E; Commission géologique du Canada, Dossier public 8295, 2017 p. 79, (Accès ouvert)
LiensGeoHab 2017
ÉditeurRessources naturelles Canada
Réunion2017 GeoHab: Marine Geological and Biological Habitat Mapping; Dartmouth, NS; CA; mai 1-4, 2017
Documentdossier public
Mediaen ligne; numérique
Référence reliéeCette publication est contenue dans Todd, B J; Brown, C J; Lacharité, M; Gazzola, V; McCormack, E; (2017). Program and abstracts: 2017 GeoHab Conference, Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada, Commission géologique du Canada, Dossier public 8295
Sujetstechniques de cartographie; océanographie; milieux marins; études côtières; conservation; organismes marins; écologie marine; gestion des ressources; peuplements biologiques; etudes de l'environnement; écosystèmes; milieu intertidal; télédétection; planification; biologie; surveillance; véhicules aériens sans pilote; géologie marine; géologie des dépôts meubles/géomorphologie; géologie de l'environnement; géophysique
ProgrammeGéoscience en mer, Géoscience de la gestion des océans
Diffusé2017 09 26
Résumé(disponible en anglais seulement)
Intertidal habitat maps are needed at both fine and coarse scales to monitor change and inform conservation and management, but current methods of field survey and expert interpretation of aerial imagery can be time-consuming and subjective. Object-based image analysis (OBIA) of remote sensing data is an increasingly employed method for producing habitat or land cover maps. Users create automated workflows to segment imagery, creating ecologically meaningful objects which are then classified based on their spectral or geometric properties, relationships to other objects and contextual data.
Our research evaluates the potential of OBIA and remote sensing data for planning, managing and monitoring temperate intertidal Marine Protected Areas. We developed and tested OBIA workflows for interpreting ultra-high resolution imagery collected by an unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) to map intertidal habitats at two thematic scales, comparing the accuracy, consistency and reproducibility of three supervised classification approaches. To evaluate the change-detection capability of OBIA in the intertidal environment, we developed and compared two OBIA methods for quantifying change in extent and distribution of habitats from freely available aerial and LiDAR time series data.
This talk will present and discuss our findings. We demonstrate that OBIA offers robust methods of mapping intertidal habitats from ultra-high resolution UAV imagery (mean accuracy 83.4% ± 3.8%) and lower resolution aerial and LiDAR imagery (mean accuracy 71.4% ± 1.6%) and of detecting change at different levels of sensitivity. Developed in partnership with the responsible monitoring authorities, OBIA methods could integrate ecological knowledge and remote sensing data as a basis for cost-effective intertidal monitoring protocols, providing solutions both for large-scale rapid assessment and more targeted, detailed surveys.