Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Monitoring of The Impacts of the Natural Disaster Based on The Use of Space Technology
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Monitoring of The Impacts of the Natural Disaster Based on The Use of Space Technology
Kurnaz, Sefer; Rustamov, Rustam B.; Zeynalova, Maral; Salahova, Saida E.;
  PDF(new window)
The forecasting, mitigation and preparedness of the natural disaster impacts require relevant information regarding the disaster desirable in real time. In the meantime it is requiring the rapid and continuous data and information generation or gathering for possible prediction and monitoring of the natural disaster. Since disasters that cause huge social and economic disruptions normally affect large areas or territories and are linked to global change. The use of traditional and conventional methods for management of the natural disaster impact can not be effectively implemented for intial data col1ection with the further processing. The space technology or remote sensing tools offer excellent possibilities of collecting vital data. The main reason is capability of this technology of collecting data at global and regional scales rapidly and repetitively. This is unchallenged advantage of the space methods and technology. The satellite or remote sensing techniques can be used to monitor the current situation, the situation before based on the data in sight. as well as after disaster occurred. They can be used to provide baseline data against which future changes can be compared while the GIS techniques provide a suitable framework for integrating and analyzing the many types of data sources required for disaster monitoring. Developed GIS is an excellent instrument for definition of the social impact status of the natural disaster which can be undertaken in the future database developments. This methodology is a good source for analysis and dynamic change studies of the natural disaster impacts.
Natural disaster;space information;spatial resolution;data processing;Remote Sensing;GIS;
 Cited by
Crist, E.P., Kauth, R.J. 1986. The tasseled cap demystified. Photogrammetric Engineering and Remote Sensing 52 : 81-86.

Lillesand, T.M., Kiefer, R.W. 1987. Remote sensing and image interpretation. New York: John Wiley and Sons, Inc.

Sharitz, R.R., Mitsch, W.J. 1993. Southern hardwood forests. In: Mart in, W.H., Boyce, S.G. Echternacht, A.C. (Eds.), Biodiversity of the Southeastern United States: Lowland Terrestrial Communities. Wiley, New York, pp. 311-372.

Jensen, J.R. 1996. Introductory digital image processing: a remote sensing perspective. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey: Prentice-Hall.

Townsend, P.A.. Walsh, S.J. 1998. Modeling flood plain inundation using an integrated GIS with radar and optical remote sensing. Geomorphology 21: 295-312. crossref(new window)

ERDAS field guide. 1999. Enhancement. ERDAS, Atlanta Georgia.

Finkl, C.W. 2000. Identification of Unseen Flood Hazard Impacts in Southeast Florida Through Integration of Remote Sensing and Geographic Information System Techniques. Environmental Geosciences 7: 129-136. crossref(new window)

Irish, R. R., 2000. Landsat 7 Science Data User's Handbook, Report 430-15-01003-0, National Aeronautics and Space Administration.