Martha C. Anderson mainly focuses on Remote sensing, Evapotranspiration, Vegetation, Water content and Satellite. Her Remote sensing research integrates issues from Energy balance and Leaf area index. Martha C. Anderson interconnects Agriculture, Meteorology, Precipitation and Atmospheric sciences in the investigation of issues within Evapotranspiration.
Her work deals with themes such as Land cover, Radiative transfer, Subpixel rendering and Growing season, which intersect with Vegetation. As a member of one scientific family, Martha C. Anderson mostly works in the field of Water content, focusing on Data assimilation and, on occasion, Agricultural statistics, Crop, Thermal remote sensing, Precipitation index and Surface runoff. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Image resolution, Pixel, Atmosphere and Sensor fusion.
Her main research concerns Remote sensing, Evapotranspiration, Vegetation, Meteorology and Atmospheric sciences. Her research in Remote sensing is mostly concerned with Remote sensing. Her Evapotranspiration study combines topics in areas such as Climatology, Eddy covariance, Precipitation and Water content.
Her research in Water content intersects with topics in Moisture and Soil science, Soil water. Her studies deal with areas such as Land cover, Sensible heat and Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer as well as Vegetation. Her studies in Energy balance integrate themes in fields like Latent heat and Canopy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evapotranspiration, Remote sensing, Hydrology, Water use and Atmospheric sciences. Her Evapotranspiration research includes themes of Eddy covariance, Soil water, Canopy, Water content and Irrigation management. Martha C. Anderson has included themes like Land cover, Scale, Vegetation and Moderate-resolution imaging spectroradiometer in her Remote sensing study.
Her work on Hydrology and Water balance as part of general Hydrology study is frequently connected to Vegetation and Surface conditions, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Her study on Water use also encompasses disciplines like
Her primary areas of study are Evapotranspiration, Remote sensing, Hydrology, Eddy covariance and Atmospheric sciences. Her Evapotranspiration research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Water use, Canopy, Water content, Data assimilation and Irrigation management. Her work carried out in the field of Remote sensing brings together such families of science as Land cover and Scale.
Martha C. Anderson combines subjects such as Forest management and Disturbance with her study of Hydrology. Her Eddy covariance research includes elements of International Space Station, Growing season, Latent heat, Meteorology and Satellite. Martha C. Anderson works mostly in the field of Atmospheric sciences, limiting it down to concerns involving Energy balance and, occasionally, Arid.
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Landsat-8: Science and Product Vision for Terrestrial Global Change Research
David P. Roy;M.A. Wulder;Thomas R. Loveland;C.E. Woodcock.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2014)
Vegetation water content mapping using Landsat data derived normalized difference water index for corn and soybeans
Thomas J. Jackson;Daoyi Chen;Michael Cosh;Fuqin Li.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2004)
Free access to Landsat imagery.
Curtis E. Woodcock;Richard Allen;Martha Anderson;Alan Belward.
A Two-Source Time-Integrated Model for Estimating Surface Fluxes Using Thermal Infrared Remote Sensing
M.C. Anderson;J.M. Norman;G.R. Diak;W.P. Kustas.
Remote Sensing of Environment (1997)
Use of NDVI and Land Surface Temperature for Drought Assessment: Merits and Limitations
Arnon Karnieli;Nurit Agam;Rachel T. Pinker;Martha Anderson.
Journal of Climate (2010)
Use of Landsat thermal imagery in monitoring evapotranspiration and managing water resources
Martha C. Anderson;Richard G. Allen;Anthony Morse;William P. Kustas.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2012)
A climatological study of evapotranspiration and moisture stress across the continental United States based on thermal remote sensing: 1. Model formulation
Martha C. Anderson;John M. Norman;John R. Mecikalski;Jason A. Otkin.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2007)
Estimating subpixel surface temperatures and energy fluxes from the vegetation index-radiometric temperature relationship
William P. Kustas;John M. Norman;Martha C. Anderson;Andrew N. French.
Remote Sensing of Environment (2003)
Remote sensing of drought: Progress, challenges and opportunities
A. AghaKouchak;A. Farahmand;F. S. Melton;J. Teixeira.
Reviews of Geophysics (2015)
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)
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