Coverart for item
The Resource Planetary cartography and GIS, Henrik Hargitai, editor

Planetary cartography and GIS, Henrik Hargitai, editor

Label
Planetary cartography and GIS
Title
Planetary cartography and GIS
Statement of responsibility
Henrik Hargitai, editor
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Dewey number
559.9
Index
no index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Hargitai, Henrik,
Series statement
Lecture notes in geoinformation and cartography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Planetary geographic information systems
  • Cartography
Label
Planetary cartography and GIS, Henrik Hargitai, editor
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Intro; Preface; Contents; The Basics; 1 Cartography: Its Role and Interdisciplinary Character in Planetary Science; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 Cartography-What is it About?; 1.2 Distillation, Abstraction, and Visualization of Information; 2 Intersection of Planetary Cartography and Mapping; 2.1 From Past to Present; 2.2 Cartography and Mapping Today-and Their Different Meaning; 2.3 Transition from Analog to Digital Mapping; 3 Cartographic Work Process; 3.1 Input-Data; 3.2 Distillation-Information; 3.3 Output-Knowledge; 4 Types of Map Products; 4.1 Map Type Based on Motivation
  • 4.2 Map Type Based on Production and Content5 Challenges and Future Tasks; 6 Conclusion; References; 2 Planetary Mapping: A Historical Overview; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 2 Milestones in the History of Planetary Cartography; 2.1 Before the Space Age; 2.2 The Photographic Era; 2.3 Transition to Modern Planetary Mapping; 2.4 The Beginnings of Astrogeologic Mapping; 2.5 New Mapping Techniques During the Space Age; 2.6 Planetary Mapping and Maps in the Digital Era; 2.7 Planetary Cartography in the Soviet Union and East Asia; 3 The Short History of Specific Cartographic Tools
  • 3.1 Generating Synthetic Views: Concepts3.2 Topographic, Brightness (Albedo), and Physiographic Maps: Examples; 3.3 Map Sections and Schemata; 3.4 The Development of Planetary Nomenclature; 4 The Current Practice of Geologic Mapping; 5 Conclusion; 6 Further Reading; Acknowledgements; References; 3 Planetary Nomenclature; Abstract; 1 Background; 1.1 What Is Planetary Nomenclature?; 2 Governing Rules and Conventions; 2.1 History of Planetary Nomenclature; 2.2 Process for Approving Feature Nomenclature; 3 Nomenclature Labels; 3.1 Planetary Map Label Conventions; 3.2 Placement Strategy
  • 4 Nomenclature in a GIS4.1 Benefits of Dynamic Nomenclature; 4.2 Platform-Specific Capabilities; References; 4 Fundamental Frameworks in Planetary Mapping: A Review; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 Application of Planetary Maps; 1.2 International Astronomical Union-IAU; 2 Reference Surfaces; 3 Coordinate Systems and Coordinate Frames; 3.1 Cartesian Coordinates; 3.2 Spherical Coordinates; 3.3 Longitude and Latitude Systems-Discussion; 3.4 Latitudes and Longitudes in Applications; 3.5 Body-Specific Planetary Coordinate Systems; 4 Map Projections; 5 Image Mosaics; 5.1 Geometric Control
  • 5.1.1 Bundle Block Adjustment (Aerotriangulation)5.1.2 Ancillary Data Sources; 5.2 Radiometric Calibration and Photometric Normalization; 5.3 Historic and Recent Examples; 5.4 A Standardized Sequence of Image Processing; 6 Summary; Acknowledgements; References; Specialized Planetary Mapping; 5 Planetary Geologic Mapping; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 History; 1.2 Status of Planetary Geologic Mapping; 2 Basic Methods; 2.1 Approach; 2.2 Defining the Scope of a Map; 2.3 The Mapping Process; 2.4 Packaging, Review, and Production; 2.5 Additional Means of Visualization; 3 Data
Control code
on1088407340
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319628493
Level of compression
unknown
Note
SpringerLink
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1088407340
Label
Planetary cartography and GIS, Henrik Hargitai, editor
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Intro; Preface; Contents; The Basics; 1 Cartography: Its Role and Interdisciplinary Character in Planetary Science; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 Cartography-What is it About?; 1.2 Distillation, Abstraction, and Visualization of Information; 2 Intersection of Planetary Cartography and Mapping; 2.1 From Past to Present; 2.2 Cartography and Mapping Today-and Their Different Meaning; 2.3 Transition from Analog to Digital Mapping; 3 Cartographic Work Process; 3.1 Input-Data; 3.2 Distillation-Information; 3.3 Output-Knowledge; 4 Types of Map Products; 4.1 Map Type Based on Motivation
  • 4.2 Map Type Based on Production and Content5 Challenges and Future Tasks; 6 Conclusion; References; 2 Planetary Mapping: A Historical Overview; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 2 Milestones in the History of Planetary Cartography; 2.1 Before the Space Age; 2.2 The Photographic Era; 2.3 Transition to Modern Planetary Mapping; 2.4 The Beginnings of Astrogeologic Mapping; 2.5 New Mapping Techniques During the Space Age; 2.6 Planetary Mapping and Maps in the Digital Era; 2.7 Planetary Cartography in the Soviet Union and East Asia; 3 The Short History of Specific Cartographic Tools
  • 3.1 Generating Synthetic Views: Concepts3.2 Topographic, Brightness (Albedo), and Physiographic Maps: Examples; 3.3 Map Sections and Schemata; 3.4 The Development of Planetary Nomenclature; 4 The Current Practice of Geologic Mapping; 5 Conclusion; 6 Further Reading; Acknowledgements; References; 3 Planetary Nomenclature; Abstract; 1 Background; 1.1 What Is Planetary Nomenclature?; 2 Governing Rules and Conventions; 2.1 History of Planetary Nomenclature; 2.2 Process for Approving Feature Nomenclature; 3 Nomenclature Labels; 3.1 Planetary Map Label Conventions; 3.2 Placement Strategy
  • 4 Nomenclature in a GIS4.1 Benefits of Dynamic Nomenclature; 4.2 Platform-Specific Capabilities; References; 4 Fundamental Frameworks in Planetary Mapping: A Review; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 Application of Planetary Maps; 1.2 International Astronomical Union-IAU; 2 Reference Surfaces; 3 Coordinate Systems and Coordinate Frames; 3.1 Cartesian Coordinates; 3.2 Spherical Coordinates; 3.3 Longitude and Latitude Systems-Discussion; 3.4 Latitudes and Longitudes in Applications; 3.5 Body-Specific Planetary Coordinate Systems; 4 Map Projections; 5 Image Mosaics; 5.1 Geometric Control
  • 5.1.1 Bundle Block Adjustment (Aerotriangulation)5.1.2 Ancillary Data Sources; 5.2 Radiometric Calibration and Photometric Normalization; 5.3 Historic and Recent Examples; 5.4 A Standardized Sequence of Image Processing; 6 Summary; Acknowledgements; References; Specialized Planetary Mapping; 5 Planetary Geologic Mapping; Abstract; 1 Introduction; 1.1 History; 1.2 Status of Planetary Geologic Mapping; 2 Basic Methods; 2.1 Approach; 2.2 Defining the Scope of a Map; 2.3 The Mapping Process; 2.4 Packaging, Review, and Production; 2.5 Additional Means of Visualization; 3 Data
Control code
on1088407340
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319628493
Level of compression
unknown
Note
SpringerLink
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)1088407340

Library Locations

    • InternetBorrow it
      Albany, Auckland, 0632, NZ
Processing Feedback ...