by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Glenn Research Center, Available from NASA Center for Aerospace Information in [Cleveland, Ohio], Hanover, MD .
Written in English
|Other titles||Ground based icing condition remote sensing definition.|
|Statement||Andrew L. Reehorst, George G. Koenig.|
|Series||[NASA technical memorandum] -- NASA/TM-2001-211102., NASA technical memorandum -- 211102.|
|Contributions||Koenig, George Geoffrey, 1943-, NASA Glenn Research Center.|
|The Physical Object|
A discussion of the various sensing technologies is included. The result of the assessment is that no one sensing technology can satisfy all of the stated project goals. Therefore a proposed system includes radiometry and Ka-band prideinpill.com: George G. Koenig and Andrew L. Reehorst. Ground-based Remote Sensing Tom Clarke USDA ARS. Pacific West Area. Remote Sensing Workshop. A Review of Ground-Based Remote Sensing of Temperature and Moisture by Passive Microwave Radiometers Article (PDF Available) in IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing . Development of Icing Condition Remote Sensing Systems and their Implications for Future Flight Operations. Ground-Based Icing Condition Remote Sensing System Definition.
PROGRESS IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF PRACTICAL REMOTE DETECTION OF ICING CONDITIONS 1. INTRODUCTION The NASA Icing Remote Sensing System (NIRSS) has been under definition and development at NASA Glenn Research Center since The goal of this development activity Additional ground-based, remotely-sensed. Icing Remote Sensing Fundamentals (Icing R-S ) Want measurement of icing hazard aloft Can measure remotely: – Liquid water content of the cloud – Size of the cloud droplets – Temperature No single remote sensing technology can do all this Need multi-sensor measurement system Key technologies include: – Radar – Microwave Radiometry. Operations in Conditions Conducive to Aircraft Icing. b AC , Pilot Guide for Large Aircraft Ground Deicing. c. AC , Ground Deicing and Anti-Icing Program. d 0 AC , Pilot Guide for Small Aircraft Ground Deicing. e. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) publication, Winter. Ground-based remote sensing uses a variety of geophysical survey techniques to "see" beneath the surface of the soil, providing a map of the underlying archaeological, alluvial and geological features. The main techniques used at Heslerton have been magnetometry and earth resistance, with limited ground penetrating radar.
principal factors related to flight in icing conditions and the location of additional information in related publications. As a result of these updates and consolidating of information, AC A, Pilot Guide: Flight in Icing Conditions, dated December 31, , and AC A, Effect of. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. This study will focus on methods to utilize two ground-based remote sensing platforms with the purpose of providing accurate and timely warnings on - the presence of in-flight icing hazard. A remote-sensing system designed to detect icing conditions in the flight path could allow aircraft to avoid and exit hazardous conditions. Ground-based near airports or airborne, such systems would be most useful to low, slow-flying aircraft that frequently encounter icing, such as turboprops and helicopters. Development of an icing remote-sensing system.