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|Student Contribution Band:||Band 2|
|Administered by:||College of Science and Engineering|
Online learning 9 weeks prior to commencing subject on campus
If you are training to become a town planner, an environmental scientist, a geographer, a geologist, a marine scientist, a biologist, a natural resource manager, this subject is for you. Become a leader in your field and learn how to generate your own spatial data instead of relying on old and often irrelevant information services. The science of remote sensing is advancing rapidly as sophisticated sensors obtain data with increasingly detailed spatial, spectral, temporal resolution. This has resulted in our ability to extract quantitative, biophysical data (eg temperature, rainfall, biomass, vegetation cover, rock types and mineral composition, urban features). Such information is becoming increasingly important in many professions. This subject focuses on the applications of airborne and satellite remote sensing to terrestrial environments for resource inventory, monitoring and environmental problem solving. The theory and practice of relevant image interpretation and digital image analysis techniques are covered through practical and project work.
|Students must have a basic understanding of GIS which includes knowledge of cartography. EV5505 or EV2502 or will have acquired equivalent knowledge through industry experience.|
|Cairns, Study Period 9, Mixed attendance|
|Census Date 05-Oct-2023|
|Non-standard start/end 18-Sep-2023 to 24-Nov-2023|
|Face to face teaching 20-Nov-2023 to 24-Nov-2023|
|Coord/Lect:||Assoc. Professor Karen Joyce.|
The student workload for this 3 credit point subject is approximately 130 hours.
Note: Minor variations might occur due to the continuous Subject quality improvement process, and in case of minor variation(s) in assessment details, the Subject Outline represents the latest official information.