Predicting Erosion on the Recessive Monterey Bay Shoreline

Photogrammetric Analysis Using a Personal Computer
In many cases, photographs of the accident scene taken soon after the event contain visible evidence of road marks and/or debris. By the time the case reaches the accident investigator/reconstructionist,...

Can Digital Terrain Data Cut Route Selection Time?
The use of photogrammetry in the collection of digital terrain and the use of a computer to process data is not being used to its fullest. Use of these two tools together increases access...

Surveying and Photogrammetry Research Needs
An ASCE-National Science Foundation committee listed and prioritized research needs in surveying and photogrammetry. Among them are the Department of Defense's Global Positioning...

Report from the Surveying and Photogrammetry Subdiscipline

Transmission Line Surveys by Analytical Stereoplotter
A fully analytical stereoplotter has been acquired by the Bonneville Power Administration to reduce the time and costs required to survey transmission lines for engineering design. Two...

Report on the Development of a Close Range Photogrammetry (CRP) Educational Technician Program

Remote Sensing in Archaeological Sampling Designs
The recent explosion of archaeological research, necessitated by Federal legislation and carried out in conjunction with large construction projects, has produced serious problems for...

Estuarine Circulation from Dye-Buoy Photogrammetry

Locating Reservoirs with Landsat: A Texas Example

Use of Digital Terrain Data in Topographic Analysis

Remote Sensing for Water Resource Surveys

Damsite Works Layout and Access Road Location

RMLR: What It Means to the Civil Engineer

Low-Investment Access to LANDSAT Digital Analysis

Location and Remediation of Abandoned Hazardous Wastes Sites

Comparison of Areal Snow Sampling Procedures

Airborne Laser Acquisition of Cross-Section Data

National Wetlands Inventory Project

Mapping America is Never-Ending Task for USGS
For its first topographic surveys, begun in 1879, USGS measured distances by counting revolutions of a wheel, ran traverses by chain and compass, and used a barometer to determine elevations....





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