Sefercik, U. G. | Bayik, C. | Karakis, S. | Jacobsen, K.
Konferans nesnesi | 2011 | ISPRS HANNOVER WORKSHOP 2011: HIGH-RESOLUTION EARTH IMAGING FOR GEOSPATIAL INFORMATION39-4 ( W19 ) , pp.283 - 288
Digital Surface Models (DSMs) are representing the visible surface of the earth by the height corresponding to its X-, Y-location and height value Z. The quality of a DSM can be described by the accuracy and the morphologic details. Both depend upon the used input information, the used technique and the roughness of the terrain. The influence of the topographic details to the DSM quality is shown for the test fields Istanbul and Zonguldak. Zonguldak has a rough mountainous character with heights from sea level up to 1640m, while Istanbul is dominated by rolling hills going up to an elevation of 435m. DSMs from SPOT-5, the SRTM C-ban . . .d height models and ASTER GDEM have been investigated. The DSMs have been verified with height models from large scale aerial photos being more accurate and including morphologic details. It was necessary to determine and respect shifts of the height models caused by datum problems and orientation of the height models. The DSM quality is analyzed depending upon the terrain inclination. The DSM quality differs for both test fields. The morphologic quality depends upon the point spacing of the analyzed DSMs and the terrain characteristics Daha fazlası Daha az
Yastikli, N. | Esirtgen, F. | Sefercik, U. G.
Konferans nesnesi | 2011 | ISPRS HANNOVER WORKSHOP 2011: HIGH-RESOLUTION EARTH IMAGING FOR GEOSPATIAL INFORMATION39-4 ( W19 ) , pp.369 - 373
This study includes the quantitative assessment of digital topographic data of the terrain from photogrammetric methods, satellite imaging and RADAR techniques in test side in Istanbul. The side area covers 10 x 10 km(2) and includes five different land cover types. The 3 m sampled DEM, which was produced by 1/1000 scaled photogrammetric maps is used as reference and tested against the 94 Ground Control Points (GCP). The 5 m and 30 spacing DEMs derived from 1/5000 scaled photogrammetric maps are used as test data sets as well as 20 m spacing SPOT DEM and 80 m spacing ASTER DEM. Besides, 90 m spacing DEM generated from InSAR techniqu . . .e with SRTM mission was also used as test data. The quantitative assessment of all DEMs were performed and reported based on FEMA and NDEP specifications. The quantitative assessment was carried out for open terrain (%19), forest (%15), built-up areas (%32), scrub and bushes (%26), and rough terrain (%8). The accuracy assessment and quality analyses had been conducted for each terrain classes to reflect the quality with more suitable approach. The 3 m spacing reference DEM is tested against the 94 GCP and obtained Root Mean Square Error (RMSE) for Z was in the range of 0.85 m (open terrain) to 1.94 m (rough terrain) for different terrain classes and 1.45 m using all terrain classes. The more than 20 GCP was available for each terrain classes for quantitative assessment of DEMs. As a result of quantitative assessment, RMSE Z of tested DEMs from photogrammetric methods, satellite imaging and RADAR techniques were computed for each land cover types based on international standards. It is no surprise that, the DEM from photogrammetry were more accurate than the DEM from satellite imaging (SPOT, ASTER) and RADAR (SRTM). As expected, open terrains have better results than the other classes like forest, scrub, built-up and rough terrain for all DEMs. The accomplished results of the quantitative assessment demonstrated the importance of the data source, resolution, and production methods of DEMs. The terrain class is important factor and can not be disregarded in quantitative assessment of digital topographic data Daha fazlası Daha az
Alkan, M. | Arca, D. | Bayik, C. | Marangoz, A. M.
Konferans nesnesi | 2011 | ISPRS HANNOVER WORKSHOP 2011: HIGH-RESOLUTION EARTH IMAGING FOR GEOSPATIAL INFORMATION39-4 ( W19 ) , pp.1 - 6
Nowadays Geographic Information Systems (GIS) uses Remote Sensing (RS) data for a lot of applications. One of the application areas is the updating of the GIS database using high resolution imagery. In this context high resolution satellite imagery data is very important for many applications areas today's and future. And also, high resolution satellite imagery data will be used in many applications for different purposes. Information systems needs to high resolution imagery data for updating. Updating is very important component for the any of the GIS systems. One of this area will be updated and kept alive GIS database information . . .. High resolution satellite imagery is used with different data base which serve map information via internet and different aims of information systems applications in future topographic and cartographic information systems will very important in our country in this sense use of the satellite images will be unavoidable. In this study explain to how is acquired to satellite images and how is use this images in information systems for object and roads. Firstly, pan-sharpened two of the IKONOS's images have been produced by fusion of high resolution PAN and MS images using PCI Geomatica v9.1 software package. Automatic object extraction has been made using eCognition v4.0.6. On the other hand, these objects have been manually digitized from high resolution images using ArcGIS v9.3. software package. Application section of in this study, satellite images data will be compared each other and GIS objects and road database. It is also determined which data is useful in Geographic Information Systems. Finally, this article explains that integration of remote sensing technology and GIS applications Daha fazlası Daha az
Sefercik, U. G. | Dana, I
Konferans nesnesi | 2011 | ISPRS HANNOVER WORKSHOP 2011: HIGH-RESOLUTION EARTH IMAGING FOR GEOSPATIAL INFORMATION39-4 ( W19 ) , pp.289 - 296
Data collection for digital elevation model (DEM) generation can be carried out by two main methods in space-borne remote sensing such as stereoscopy using optical or radar satellite imagery (stereophotogrammetry, respectively radargrammetry) and interferometry based on interferometric synthetic aperture radar (InSAR) data. These techniques have advantages and disadvantages in comparison against each other. Especially filling the gaps which arise from the problem of cloud coverage in DEM generation by optical imagery, InSAR became operational in recent years and DEMs became the most demanded interferometric products. Essentially, in . . . comparison, DEM generation from synthetic aperture radar (SAR) images is not a simple manner like generation from optical satellite imagery. Interferometric processing has several complicated steps for the production of a DEM. The quality of the data set and used software package come into prominence for the stability of the generated DEM. In the paper, the interferometric processing steps for DEM generation from InSAR data and the crucial threshold values are tried to be explained. For DEM generation, a part of Istanbul (historical peninsula and near surroundings) was selected as the test field because of data availability. The data sets of two different imaging modes (StripMap similar to 3 m resolution and High Resolution Spotlight similar to 1 m resolution) of TerraSAR-X have been used. At the implementation, besides the determination of crucial points at interferometric processing steps, to define the effect of computer software, DEM production have been performed using two different software packages in parallel and the products have been compared In the result section of the paper, besides the colorful visualizations of final products along with the height scales, accuracy evaluations have been performed for both DEMs with the help of a more accurate reference digital terrain model (DTM). This reference model has been achieved by large scale aerial photos. Normally, it has a 5 m original grid spacing, however it has been resampled at a spacing of 1 m towards the needs of the research Daha fazlası Daha az
Watanabe, Kinichiro | Sefercik, Umut | Schunert, Alexander | Soergel, Uwe
Konferans nesnesi | 2011 | ISPRS HANNOVER WORKSHOP 2011: HIGH-RESOLUTION EARTH IMAGING FOR GEOSPATIAL INFORMATION39-4 ( W19 ) , pp.359 - 364
ISPRS Hannover Workshop on High-Resolution Earth Imaging for Geospatial Information -- JUN 14-17, 2011 -- Hannover, GERMANY WOS: 000358235900060