Earth Imaging Journal: Remote Sensing, Satellite Images, Satellite Imagery
Breaking News
Velodyne Lidar Commends NHTSA Plan to Update NCAP
SAN JOSE, Calif.-Velodyne Lidar, Inc. (Nasdaq: VLDR, VLDRW) today commended...
Colorado Department of Transportation Mandates ProStar’s Precision Mapping Solution
BOULDER, Colo.- ProStar Holdings (“ProStar” or the “Company”) (TSXV:MAPS)...
Barbara J. Ryan steps up as the Executive Director of the World Geospatial Industry Council
Amersfoort, The Netherlands – The World Geospatial Industry Council (WGIC)...
Release of Free Magnetic Declination Diagram Service
St. Paul, Minnesota – SharedGeo is pleased to announce...
Release of Free Magnetic Declination Diagram Service
St. Paul, Minnesota – SharedGeo is pleased to announce...

S/O 2015

October 1, 2015

September/October TOP STORIES

Click the above link to see the top stories from the last few months (in terms of traffic on the Earth Imaging Journal Web site). These listing categories reflect key coverage areas of this publication.

September 28, 2015

September – October 2015 Table of Contents

LiDAR data—if collected, analyzed and disseminated to local residents and policy makers—can be invaluable in mapping landslide hazards. In turn, such mapping can greatly help mitigate the consequences of landslides. After the Oso disaster, interest in landslide hazards grew significantly in Washington as well as Oregon, California and other mountainous states.

September 28, 2015

SENSOR SPOTLIGHT: TotalSight Flash LiDAR from Ball Aerospace

Ball Aerospace has been actively developing its TotalSight Flash LiDAR system for the last six years. Flash LiDAR works much like a traditional digital camera, with the sensor taking a range and intensity snapshot with each laser pulse.

September 28, 2015

Drones and New Applications for Precision Agriculture

Basic crop scouting from drones provides a major improvement over how field surveys previously were done, and it’s the primary driver for drone-technology adoption. Crop scouts traditionally were employed to walk farm fields to monitor crop condition. This is hot, time-consuming work, and crop scouts have difficulty visiting even a small percentage of a whole field, easily missing problem areas.