hyperspectral images
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Author(s):  
Weiqiang Rao ◽  
Ying Qu ◽  
Lianru Gao ◽  
Xu Sun ◽  
Yuanfeng Wu ◽  
...  

2022 ◽  
Author(s):  
Md. Sarkar Hasanuzzaman

Abstract Hyperspectral imaging is a versatile and powerful technology for gathering geo-data. Planes and satellites equipped with hyperspectral cameras are currently the leading contenders for large-scale imaging projects. Aiming at the shortcomings of traditional methods for detecting sparse representation of multi-spectral images, this paper proposes wireless sensor networks (WSNs) based single-hyperspectral image super-resolution method based on deep residual convolutional neural networks. We propose a different strategy that involves merging cheaper multispectral sensors to achieve hyperspectral-like spectral resolution while maintaining the WSN's spatial resolution. This method studies and mines the nonlinear relationship between low-resolution remote sensing images and high-resolution remote sensing images, constructs a deep residual convolutional neural network, connects multiple residual blocks in series, and removes some unnecessary modules. For this purpose, a decision support system is used that provides the outcome to the next layer. Finally, this paper, fully explores the similarities between natural images and hyperspectral images, use natural image samples to train convolutional neural networks, and further use migration learning to introduce the trained network model to the super-resolution problem of high-resolution remote sensing images, and solve the lack of training samples problem. A comparison between different algorithms for processing data on datasets collected in situ and via remote sensing is used to evaluate the proposed approach. The experimental results show that the method has good performance and can obtain better super-resolution effects.


2022 ◽  
Vol 14 (2) ◽  
pp. 302
Author(s):  
Chunchao Li ◽  
Xuebin Tang ◽  
Lulu Shi ◽  
Yuanxi Peng ◽  
Yuhua Tang

Effective feature extraction (FE) has always been the focus of hyperspectral images (HSIs). For aerial remote-sensing HSIs processing and its land cover classification, in this article, an efficient two-staged hyperspectral FE method based on total variation (TV) is proposed. In the first stage, the average fusion method was used to reduce the spectral dimension. Then, the anisotropic TV model with different regularization parameters was utilized to obtain featured blocks of different smoothness, each containing multi-scale structure information, and we stacked them as the next stage’s input. In the second stage, equipped with singular value transformation to reduce the dimension again, we followed an isotropic TV model based on split Bregman algorithm for further detail smoothing. Finally, the feature-extracted block was fed to the support vector machine for classification experiments. The results, with three hyperspectral datasets, demonstrate that our proposed method can competitively outperform state-of-the-art methods in terms of its classification accuracy and computing time. Also, our proposed method delivers robustness and stability by comprehensive parameter analysis.


Author(s):  
Jose L. Garcia ◽  
Mercedes E. Paoletti ◽  
Luis I. Jimenez ◽  
Juan M. Haut ◽  
Antonio Plaza

2022 ◽  
Vol 196 ◽  
pp. 125-132
Author(s):  
Diogo M. Silva ◽  
Théo Bernardin ◽  
Kévin Fanton ◽  
Roshan Nepaul ◽  
Luís Pádua ◽  
...  

Author(s):  
Pavel A. Dmitriev ◽  
Boris L. Kozlovsky ◽  
Denis P. Kupriushkin ◽  
Vladimir S. Lysenko ◽  
Vishnu D. Rajput ◽  
...  

2021 ◽  
Vol 14 (1) ◽  
pp. 171
Author(s):  
Qingyan Wang ◽  
Meng Chen ◽  
Junping Zhang ◽  
Shouqiang Kang ◽  
Yujing Wang

Hyperspectral image (HSI) data classification often faces the problem of the scarcity of labeled samples, which is considered to be one of the major challenges in the field of remote sensing. Although active deep networks have been successfully applied in semi-supervised classification tasks to address this problem, their performance inevitably meets the bottleneck due to the limitation of labeling cost. To address the aforementioned issue, this paper proposes a semi-supervised classification method for hyperspectral images that improves active deep learning. Specifically, the proposed model introduces the random multi-graph algorithm and replaces the expert mark in active learning with the anchor graph algorithm, which can label a considerable amount of unlabeled data precisely and automatically. In this way, a large number of pseudo-labeling samples would be added to the training subsets such that the model could be fine-tuned and the generalization performance could be improved without extra efforts for data manual labeling. Experiments based on three standard HSIs demonstrate that the proposed model can get better performance than other conventional methods, and they also outperform other studied algorithms in the case of a small training set.


2021 ◽  
Vol 37 (6) ◽  
pp. 659-669
Author(s):  
Yu Bin Ahn ◽  
Ji Hyun Yoo ◽  
Yu Gun Chun ◽  
Myeong Seong Lee

In this study, vegetation index, the vegetation index calculated based on hyperspectral images was used to monitor Petroglyphs of Cheonjeon-ri, Ulju from 2014 to 2020. To select suitable the vegetation index for monitoring, indoor analysis was performed, and considering the sensitivity to biocontamination, Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) and Triangular Vegetation Index (TVI) were selected. As a result of monitoring using the selected vegetation index, NDVI increased from 2014 to 2018 and then decreased in 2020, after preservation treatment. On the other hand, TVI was difficult to confirm the tendency during the monitoring. This difference was due to the variation in spectral reflectance according to the photographing conditions by year. Therefore NDVI is less sensitive to spectral reflectance deviation than TVI, so it can be used for monitoring. In order for TVI to be used, however, in-depth study is needed.


Sensors ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 22 (1) ◽  
pp. 263
Author(s):  
Amal Altamimi ◽  
Belgacem Ben Ben Youssef

Hyperspectral imaging is an indispensable technology for many remote sensing applications, yet expensive in terms of computing resources. It requires significant processing power and large storage due to the immense size of hyperspectral data, especially in the aftermath of the recent advancements in sensor technology. Issues pertaining to bandwidth limitation also arise when seeking to transfer such data from airborne satellites to ground stations for postprocessing. This is particularly crucial for small satellite applications where the platform is confined to limited power, weight, and storage capacity. The availability of onboard data compression would help alleviate the impact of these issues while preserving the information contained in the hyperspectral image. We present herein a systematic review of hardware-accelerated compression of hyperspectral images targeting remote sensing applications. We reviewed a total of 101 papers published from 2000 to 2021. We present a comparative performance analysis of the synthesized results with an emphasis on metrics like power requirement, throughput, and compression ratio. Furthermore, we rank the best algorithms based on efficiency and elaborate on the major factors impacting the performance of hardware-accelerated compression. We conclude by highlighting some of the research gaps in the literature and recommend potential areas of future research.


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