Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2122/1976
AuthorsCenedese, A.* 
Miozzi, M.* 
Benetazzo, A.* 
Paglialunga, A.* 
Daquino, C.* 
Mussapi, R.* 
TitleVegetation cover analysis using a low budget hyperspectral proximal sensing system
Issue DateFeb-2006
Series/Report no.49/1
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/2122/1976
Keywordshyperspectral proximal sensing
unable filters
vegetation classification
Subject Classification04. Solid Earth::04.02. Exploration geophysics::04.02.05. Downhole, radioactivity, remote sensing, and other methods 
05. General::05.09. Miscellaneous::05.09.99. General or miscellaneous 
AbstractThis report describes the implementation of a hyperspectral proximal sensing low-budget acquisition system and its application to the detection of terrestrian vegetation cover anomalies in sites of high environmental quality. Anomalies can be due to stress for lack of water and/or pollution phenomena and weed presence in agricultural fields. The hyperspectral cube (90-bands ranging from 450 to 900 nm) was acquired from the hill near Segni (RM), approximately 500 m far from the target, by means of electronically tunable filters and 8 bit CCD cameras. Spectral libraries were built using both endmember identification method and extraction of centroids of the clusters obtained from a k-means analysis of the image itself. Two classification methods were applied on the hyperspectral cube: Spectral Angle Mapper (hard) and Mixed Tuned Matching Filters (MTMF). Results show the good capability of the system in detecting areas with an arboreal, shrub or leafage cover, distinguishing between zones with different spectral response. Better results were obtained using spectral library originated by the k-means method. The detected anomalies not correlated to seasonal phenomena suggest a ground true analysis to identify their origin.
Appears in Collections:Annals of Geophysics

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