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17 July 2000 Two years of operations of AHI: an LWIR hyperspectral imager
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Abstract
The Airborne Hyperspectral Imager (AHI) system is a long- wave infrared imaging spectrometer originally designed to detect the presence of buried land mines. Subsequent work with AHI has shown the utility of the long-wave infrared for other applications. The AHI system has been used successfully in the detection of buried land mines using infrared absorption features of disturbed soil. Gas detection was also shown to be feasible, with gas absorption being clearly visible in the thermal IR. This allowed the mapping of a gas release using a matched filter. Geological mapping using AHI can be performed using the thermal band absorption features of different minerals. A large-scale geological map was obtained over a dry lake area in California using a mosaic of AHI flightlines, including mineral spectra and relative abundance maps.
© (2000) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Paul G. Lucey, Tim J. Williams, Michael E. Winter, and Edwin M. Winter "Two years of operations of AHI: an LWIR hyperspectral imager", Proc. SPIE 4030, Infrared Imaging Systems: Design, Analysis, Modeling, and Testing XI, (17 July 2000); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.391786
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