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September 12, 2003  |   Beckman Center of the National Academies   |  Irvine, CA

group photo

This image from Charles Huyck's presentation shows how Remote Sensing was used to track hazardous materials after the 9/11 World Trade Center attacks.

High Resolution Satellite Imagery –New Perspectives for Earthquake Risk Management 

Lucian Chiroiu, Denis Diderot University

Earthquake Damage Identification using High-Resolution Satellite Images from the 2003 Northern Algeria Earthquake 

Ellen M. Rathje and Melba M. Crawford, University of Texas at Austin

Remote Sensing Technology for Earthquake Damage Detection

Fumio Yamazaki, University of Tokyo and Earthquake Disaster Mitigation Research Center, NIED; Ken-ichi Kouchi, Masayuki Kohiyama, Miguel Estrada, University of Tokyo; and Masashi Matsuoka, Earthquake Disaster Mitigation Research Center, NIED

An Overview of Post-earthquake Reconnaissance using Remote Sensing 

Charles K. Huyck, Beverly J. Adams and Ronald T. Eguchi, ImageCat, Inc.

Rapid Damage Mapping for Post-Earthquake Building Damage Assessment 

keiko Saito and Robin Spence, University of Cambridge

Damage Detection Method Using Middle-Resolution Optical Satellite Images Based on Normal Fluctuation of Digital Numbers in Multi-Temporal Images 

M. Kohiyama, M. Estrada, and F. Yamazaki, University of Tokyo

Earthquake Remote Sensation 

Kenneth W. Hudnut, US Geological Survey

Integrated Sensing and Inspection of Highway Surface Distress 

Howard Chung and Masanobu Shinozuka, University of California, Irvine

Research and Applications using Real-time Direct Broadcast Imagery, Weather Radar, and LiDAR in Disaster Response and Preparedness 

Richard P. Watson, University of New Mexico

Remote Sensing for Post-disaster Bridge Damage Assessment 

Beverley J. Adams, Charles K. Huyck, Sungbin Cho and Ronald T. Eguchi, ImageCat, Inc.