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Remote Sensing Distribution Energetics

Remote Sensing Distribution Energetics

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Published by DenhamGuy
Evaluation of Airborne Remote Sensing Techniques for Predicting the Distribution of Energetic Compounds on Impact Areas - USCOE- Sep 2007
Evaluation of Airborne Remote Sensing Techniques for Predicting the Distribution of Energetic Compounds on Impact Areas - USCOE- Sep 2007

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Published by: DenhamGuy on Oct 21, 2009
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04/17/2013

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ERTR01
 
Environmental Quality Technology Program
Evaluation of Airborne Remote SensingTechniques for Predicting the Distributionof Energetic Compounds on Impact Areas
 
Mark R. Graves, Linda Peyman Dove, Thomas F. Jenkins,Susan Bigl, Marianne E. Walsh, Alan D. Hewitt, DennisLambert, Nancy Perron, Charles Ramsey, Jeff Gamey,Les Beard, William E. Doll, and Dale MagounSeptember 2007
 
EnRechaDeomeCe
Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.
 
 
Environmental Quality Technology Program ERDC TR-07-13September 2007
Evaluation of Airborne Remote SensingTechniques for Predicting the Distributionof Energetic Compounds on Impact Areas
Mark R. Graves and Linda Peyman Dove
Environmental Laboratory U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center 3909 Halls Ferry RoadVicksburg, MS 39180-6199
Thomas F. Jenkins, Susan Bigl, Marianne E. Walsh, Alan D. Hewitt, Dennis Lambert,and Nancy Perron
Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center Hanover, NH 03755
Charles Ramsey
EnviroStat, Inc.P.O. Box 636Fort Collins, CO 80522
Jeff Gamey, Les Beard, and William E. Doll
Battelle105 Mitchell Road, Suite 103Oak Ridge, TN 37830
Dale Magoun
University of Louisiana at Monroe, Dept. of Mathematics and Physics700 University AvenueMonroe, LA 71209
Final report
Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.Prepared for
Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Army(Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology)
 and
U.S. Army Corps of EngineersWashington, DC 20314-1000
 
 
ERDC TR-07-13 ii
 Abstract:
The characterization of impact area munitions constituents hastypically employed traditional soil sampling approaches. These samplingapproaches do not accurately account for the distribution of such contami-nants over the landscape due to the distributed nature of explosive com-pound sources throughout impact areas, the highly localized distributionof contaminants surrounding these sources, and inaccurate records of historical target locations.Remote sensing and geographic information system (GIS) technologies were utilized to assist in the development of enhanced sampling strategiesto better predict the landscape-scale distribution of energetic compounds.Remotely sensed magnetometer and electromagnetic (EM) data were usedto detect and delineate areas of high densities of anomalies. The anomalies were considered to be related to targets and/or ranges likely to be highly contaminated with surface and subsurface ordnance and explosive itemsand artifacts. The Oak Ridge Airborne Geophysical System airbornemagnetometer and time-domain EM systems were used.The magnetometer data were analyzed using GIS technology to develop asoil sampling plan based on varying levels of metal content in the ground.Soil samples were then collected and analyzed for energetic compounds.Statistical techniques found that a possible relationship (correlation) between analytic signal and the energetics measured in the soil may exist.
DISCLAIMER:
The contents of this report are not to be used for advertising, publication, or promotional purposes.Citation of trade names does not constitute an official endorsement or approval of the use of such commercial products. All product names and trademarks cited are the property of their respective owners. The findings of this report are not to be construed as an official Department of the Army position unless so designated by other authorized documents.
DESTROY THIS REPORT WHEN NO LONGER NEEDED. DO NOT RETURN IT TO THE ORIGINATOR.

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