Below is the first page of the original document. Amazon.com: Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective. Airborne and space-based sensors have provided us with an enormous benefit–remote sensing of the environment.
The resulting data set is used to determine the Earth’s distribution of various resource types, including, for example, the amount of ground water, the distribution of vegetation, or the presence of minerals.
Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective. ISBN 0-1318-8950-7. ADDRESSING THE WORLD’S ENVIRONMENTAL CHALLENGES: The book you are holding is the publication, «Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective».
This publication is for the benefit of persons interested in understanding the concepts, methods, instruments, and technology used in the Remote Sensing of the Environment. These three sections have been placed together to provide a detailed look at the science and technology used in the remote sensing of the Earth’s surface, a visualization of the .
Remote Sensing of the Environment (ISBN 978-013-18-8950-7) (PDF). Remote Sensing of the Environment. T he purpose of this publication is to introduce the concepts, methods, and instruments used in the remote sensing of the environment.
This three-part publication will introduce the reader to the historical background of Remote Sensing, with examples of the infrared and electromagnetic radiation in the Earth’s atmosphere, the principles of electromagnetic radiation and its interaction with different materials.
Jensen, John, 1950– (born August 30 in Marlboro, Vermont).
He is the former director of the USGS Science Resource Information Center (1987–1993) and the former chairman of the National Research Council’s Committee on Earth Resources Science and Applications.
John R. Jensen
0 Comments. See also Related Series. Related Series. Science Resource Information Series. Science Society Notes. Current Issues of Environmental Science. Current Issues of Environmental Science. History of Remote Sensing. Geography. Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective: Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective, 2nd Edition. [John R Jensen].
Amazon.com: Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective. By : John R. Jensen. [Bk97188950x. Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective, 2nd Edition. John R. https://gsmile.app/upload/files/2022/06/cDAvmBZ3i3SOwR1ob4Dj_07_6b7578ad679bf405a0b2530a8645ac64_file.pdf
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Whatever the reason, the nation’s capital brought a new template to the midterm elections — a record turnout that exceeded even election officials’ projections.
Washington is the first city ever to put its presidential election results under a microscope. The city’s new Washington Post-ABC4 numbers — 826,000 votes for Republicans, 803,000 for Democrats — more than double the nationwide average.
The GOP took at least a third of the vote from the Democrats in each of the past three presidential years. In 2012, Mitt Romney beat Obama among registered voters of the District by 56 percent to 40 percent. In 2008, John McCain beat Obama among the same voters by 51 percent to 45 percent.
By contrast, D.C.’s turnout in last week’s House races was only slightly higher than the U.S. turnout of registered voters in all House races, 24.2 million votes.
In the congressional races, Republican candidates won more than the same number of votes that Obama got in 2012.
Take one example: In a race decided by an estimated 61,170 votes, Republican Ed Gillespie beat Democrat Ralph Northam by a little more than 1 percent. That’s about the same margin as Romney beat Obama by in 2012.
The first votes were cast on a Wednesday in the District. While Tuesday is Election Day in most states, the District’s last day to vote is a Thursday because Thursday is a state holiday.
The results showed that Gillespie led only from the start, and that Romney easily carried the city. He took 60 percent of the registered Republican vote here, while Obama won only 37 percent of the Democratic vote.
In 2012, Obama won 758,000 votes in the District, the largest share of any state. Romney won 699,000 votes, a 16 percent increase over 2008.
The biggest surprise was that the District was split between the parties, with Republicans taking just over half of registered voters, including nearly 300,000 voters who didn’t support Romney last year.
But it’s the historical turnout that’s most astounding.
In 2012, nearly 42.3 million people voted