Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircr...

Links

Text available via DOI:

View graph of relations

Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS): Developments, strategies, and future challenges

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Published

Standard

Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS) : Developments, strategies, and future challenges. / James, Mike; Carr, Brett; D'Arcy, Fiona; Diefenbach, Angela; Dietterich, Hannah; Fornaciai, Allesandro; Lev, Einat; Liu, Emma; Pieri, David; Rodgers, Mel; Smets, Benoît; Terada, Akihiko; Aulock, Felix von; Walter, Thomas; Wood, Kieran; Zorn, Edgar.

In: Volcanica, Vol. 3, No. 1, 09.04.2020, p. 67-114.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

James, M, Carr, B, D'Arcy, F, Diefenbach, A, Dietterich, H, Fornaciai, A, Lev, E, Liu, E, Pieri, D, Rodgers, M, Smets, B, Terada, A, Aulock, FV, Walter, T, Wood, K & Zorn, E 2020, 'Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS): Developments, strategies, and future challenges', Volcanica, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 67-114. https://doi.org/10.30909/vol.03.01.67114

APA

James, M., Carr, B., D'Arcy, F., Diefenbach, A., Dietterich, H., Fornaciai, A., Lev, E., Liu, E., Pieri, D., Rodgers, M., Smets, B., Terada, A., Aulock, F. V., Walter, T., Wood, K., & Zorn, E. (2020). Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS): Developments, strategies, and future challenges. Volcanica, 3(1), 67-114. https://doi.org/10.30909/vol.03.01.67114

Vancouver

Author

James, Mike ; Carr, Brett ; D'Arcy, Fiona ; Diefenbach, Angela ; Dietterich, Hannah ; Fornaciai, Allesandro ; Lev, Einat ; Liu, Emma ; Pieri, David ; Rodgers, Mel ; Smets, Benoît ; Terada, Akihiko ; Aulock, Felix von ; Walter, Thomas ; Wood, Kieran ; Zorn, Edgar. / Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS) : Developments, strategies, and future challenges. In: Volcanica. 2020 ; Vol. 3, No. 1. pp. 67-114.

Bibtex

@article{5bb9ee48b94c470d945bc4b7bd11a1ce,
title = "Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS): Developments, strategies, and future challenges",
abstract = "Unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS) are developing into fundamental tools for tackling the grand challenges in volcanology; here, we review the systems used and their diverse applications. UAS can typically provide image and topographic data at two orders of magnitude better spatial resolution than space-based remote sensing, and close-range observations at temporal resolutions down to those of video frame rates. Responsive deployments facilitate dense time-series measurements, unique opportunities for geophysical surveys, sample collection from hostile environments such as volcanic plumes and crater lakes, and emergency deployment of ground-based sensors (and robots) into hazardous regions. UAS have already been used to support hazard management and decisionmakers during eruptive crises. As technologies advance, increased system capabilities, autonomy, and availability—supported by more diverse and lighter-weight sensors—will offer unparalleled potential for hazard monitoring. UAS are expected to provide opportunities for pivotal advances in our understanding of complex physical and chemical volcanic processes.",
keywords = "UAS, UAV, RPAS, drone, aerial imaging, SfM, gas sampling, geophysics, volcano, geothermal area, volcanic plume, lava flow, lava dome",
author = "Mike James and Brett Carr and Fiona D'Arcy and Angela Diefenbach and Hannah Dietterich and Allesandro Fornaciai and Einat Lev and Emma Liu and David Pieri and Mel Rodgers and Beno{\^i}t Smets and Akihiko Terada and Aulock, {Felix von} and Thomas Walter and Kieran Wood and Edgar Zorn",
year = "2020",
month = apr,
day = "9",
doi = "10.30909/vol.03.01.67114",
language = "English",
volume = "3",
pages = "67--114",
journal = "Volcanica",
issn = "2610-3540",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Volcanological applications of unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS)

T2 - Developments, strategies, and future challenges

AU - James, Mike

AU - Carr, Brett

AU - D'Arcy, Fiona

AU - Diefenbach, Angela

AU - Dietterich, Hannah

AU - Fornaciai, Allesandro

AU - Lev, Einat

AU - Liu, Emma

AU - Pieri, David

AU - Rodgers, Mel

AU - Smets, Benoît

AU - Terada, Akihiko

AU - Aulock, Felix von

AU - Walter, Thomas

AU - Wood, Kieran

AU - Zorn, Edgar

PY - 2020/4/9

Y1 - 2020/4/9

N2 - Unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS) are developing into fundamental tools for tackling the grand challenges in volcanology; here, we review the systems used and their diverse applications. UAS can typically provide image and topographic data at two orders of magnitude better spatial resolution than space-based remote sensing, and close-range observations at temporal resolutions down to those of video frame rates. Responsive deployments facilitate dense time-series measurements, unique opportunities for geophysical surveys, sample collection from hostile environments such as volcanic plumes and crater lakes, and emergency deployment of ground-based sensors (and robots) into hazardous regions. UAS have already been used to support hazard management and decisionmakers during eruptive crises. As technologies advance, increased system capabilities, autonomy, and availability—supported by more diverse and lighter-weight sensors—will offer unparalleled potential for hazard monitoring. UAS are expected to provide opportunities for pivotal advances in our understanding of complex physical and chemical volcanic processes.

AB - Unoccupied aircraft systems (UAS) are developing into fundamental tools for tackling the grand challenges in volcanology; here, we review the systems used and their diverse applications. UAS can typically provide image and topographic data at two orders of magnitude better spatial resolution than space-based remote sensing, and close-range observations at temporal resolutions down to those of video frame rates. Responsive deployments facilitate dense time-series measurements, unique opportunities for geophysical surveys, sample collection from hostile environments such as volcanic plumes and crater lakes, and emergency deployment of ground-based sensors (and robots) into hazardous regions. UAS have already been used to support hazard management and decisionmakers during eruptive crises. As technologies advance, increased system capabilities, autonomy, and availability—supported by more diverse and lighter-weight sensors—will offer unparalleled potential for hazard monitoring. UAS are expected to provide opportunities for pivotal advances in our understanding of complex physical and chemical volcanic processes.

KW - UAS

KW - UAV

KW - RPAS

KW - drone

KW - aerial imaging

KW - SfM

KW - gas sampling

KW - geophysics

KW - volcano

KW - geothermal area

KW - volcanic plume

KW - lava flow

KW - lava dome

U2 - 10.30909/vol.03.01.67114

DO - 10.30909/vol.03.01.67114

M3 - Journal article

VL - 3

SP - 67

EP - 114

JO - Volcanica

JF - Volcanica

SN - 2610-3540

IS - 1

ER -