Her scientific interests lie mostly in Remote sensing, Hyperspectral imaging, Chlorophyll fluorescence, Photochemical Reflectance Index and Canopy. Her work carried out in the field of Remote sensing brings together such families of science as Enhanced vegetation index, Spectrometer, Spectroradiometer, Radiative transfer and Normalized Difference Vegetation Index. Her Hyperspectral imaging research integrates issues from SCIAMACHY, Atmospheric sciences and Radiance.
Her studies examine the connections between Chlorophyll fluorescence and genetics, as well as such issues in Vegetation, with regards to Seasonality, Remote sensing and Field. Her work in Photochemical Reflectance Index covers topics such as Eddy covariance which are related to areas like Spatial heterogeneity and Diffuse illumination. Her work deals with themes such as Photosynthetically active radiation and Growing season, which intersect with Canopy.
Elizabeth M. Middleton mostly deals with Remote sensing, Canopy, Vegetation, Atmospheric sciences and Chlorophyll fluorescence. She works in the field of Remote sensing, namely Hyperspectral imaging. The concepts of her Canopy study are interwoven with issues in Zenith, Leaf area index, Growing season and Nadir.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Spectroradiometer, Phenology and Ecosystem, Carbon cycle, Terrestrial ecosystem. As a member of one scientific family, Elizabeth M. Middleton mostly works in the field of Atmospheric sciences, focusing on Photosynthesis and, on occasion, Fluorescence. Her Chlorophyll fluorescence research incorporates elements of Absorption and Analytical chemistry.
Her primary scientific interests are in Remote sensing, Chlorophyll fluorescence, Vegetation, Atmospheric sciences and Canopy. Her Remote sensing research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spectrometer, Fluorescence and FLEX. Her study in the field of Photochemical Reflectance Index also crosses realms of Oxygen.
Her Vegetation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Eddy covariance, Ecosystem, Leaf area index, Evergreen and Transpiration. Her Atmospheric sciences research includes themes of Chronosequence, Primary production, Photosynthetically active radiation, Tree canopy and Normalized Difference Vegetation Index. Her Canopy research incorporates themes from Xanthophyll, Photosynthetic efficiency and Terrestrial ecosystem.
Elizabeth M. Middleton focuses on Remote sensing, Vegetation, Chlorophyll fluorescence, Photochemical Reflectance Index and Canopy. In the subject of general Remote sensing, her work in Remote sensing is often linked to Spectral resolution, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Her Vegetation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Atmospheric sciences and Ecosystem.
Her research integrates issues of Chlorophyll, Productivity, Evapotranspiration, Photosynthetic efficiency and Environmental monitoring in her study of Atmospheric sciences. Elizabeth M. Middleton has researched Photochemical Reflectance Index in several fields, including Chronosequence, Tree canopy, Hydrology, Lidar and Diurnal cycle. She combines subjects such as Transmittance and Reflectivity with her study of Canopy.
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Global monitoring of terrestrial chlorophyll fluorescence from moderate-spectral-resolution near-infrared satellite measurements: methodology, simulations, and application to GOME-2
J. Joiner;L. Guanter;R. Lindstrot;M. Voigt.
Atmospheric Measurement Techniques (2013)
First observations of global and seasonal terrestrial chlorophyll fluorescence from space
J. Joiner;Y. Yoshida;A. P. Vasilkov;L. A. Corp.
The Future of Evapotranspiration: Global requirements for ecosystem functioning, carbon and climate feedbacks, agricultural management, and water resources
Joshua B. Fisher;Forrest S. Melton;Elizabeth M. Middleton;Christopher Hain;Christopher Hain.
Water Resources Research (2017)
An introduction to the NASA Hyperspectral InfraRed Imager (HyspIRI) mission and preparatory activities
Christine M. Lee;Morgan L. Cable;Simon J. Hook;Robert O. Green.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2015)
A MODIS-derived photochemical reflectance index to detect inter-annual variations in the photosynthetic light-use efficiency of a boreal deciduous forest
Guillaume G. Drolet;Karl F. Huemmrich;Karl F. Huemmrich;Forrest G. Hall;Forrest G. Hall;Elizabeth M. Middleton.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2005)
The seasonal cycle of satellite chlorophyll fluorescence observations and its relationship to vegetation phenology and ecosystem atmosphere carbon exchange
J. Joiner;Y. Yoshida;Ap. Vasilkov;K. Schaefer.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2014)
Multi-angle remote sensing of forest light use efficiency by observing PRI variation with canopy shadow fraction
Forrest G Hall;Thomas Hilker;Nicholas C Coops;Alexei Lyapustin.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2008)
NASA Goddards LiDAR, Hyperspectral and Thermal (G-LiHT) Airborne Imager
Bruce D. Cook;Lawrence A. Corp;Ross F. Nelson;Elizabeth M. Middleton.
Remote Sensing (2013)
Regional mapping of gross light-use efficiency using MODIS spectral indices
G.G. Drolet;E.M. Middleton;K.F. Huemmrich;K.F. Huemmrich;F.G. Hall;F.G. Hall.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2008)
The FLuorescence EXplorer Mission Concept—ESA’s Earth Explorer 8
Matthias Drusch;Jose Moreno;Umberto Del Bello;Raffaella Franco.
international geoscience and remote sensing symposium (2017)
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