Martin Wegmann mostly deals with Biodiversity, Environmental resource management, Remote sensing, Remote sensing and Measurement of biodiversity. Biodiversity is the subject of his research, which falls under Ecology. His research combines Ecosystem services and Environmental resource management.
His Ecosystem services research integrates issues from Provisioning, Remote sensing application, Resource management and Livelihood. His work in the fields of Remote sensing, such as Lidar, intersects with other areas such as Earth observation. His studies in Remote sensing integrate themes in fields like Environmental niche modelling, Hyperspectral imaging, Multispectral image and Species distribution.
Martin Wegmann focuses on Remote sensing, Remote sensing, Biodiversity, Ecology and Environmental resource management. His work on Hyperspectral imaging and Satellite imagery as part of general Remote sensing study is frequently connected to Earth observation, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. The various areas that he examines in his Satellite imagery study include Cartography and Land cover.
His work deals with themes such as Marine protected area and Species distribution, which intersect with Remote sensing. His study in the fields of Global biodiversity under the domain of Biodiversity overlaps with other disciplines such as Measurement of biodiversity. His Environmental resource management research focuses on subjects like Ecosystem services, which are linked to Resource management.
Martin Wegmann spends much of his time researching Remote sensing, Biodiversity, Remote sensing, Ecology and Satellite imagery. His Remote sensing study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Land cover, Ecology and Forest ecology. Martin Wegmann combines subjects such as Agriculture, Spatial heterogeneity, Field and Environmental resource management with his study of Biodiversity.
His Environmental resource management study combines topics in areas such as Ecosystem services, Extinction and Orders of magnitude. As a part of the same scientific study, Martin Wegmann usually deals with the Remote sensing, concentrating on Ecosystem and frequently concerns with Big data, Data science and Interoperability. The Habitat, Habitat destruction and Spatial ecology research Martin Wegmann does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Defaunation, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biodiversity, Remote sensing, Satellite remote sensing, Satellite imagery and Field. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Elephas, Asian elephant, Conservation status, Habitat and Agriculture. Martin Wegmann interconnects Foraging, Selection and Data science in the investigation of issues within Remote sensing.
Martin Wegmann interconnects Cartography, Biodiversity hotspot, Relation, Spatial heterogeneity and Sampling design in the investigation of issues within Satellite imagery. Martin Wegmann has included themes like Distance matrices in phylogeny, Remote sensing, Total human ecosystem, Species richness and Species diversity in his Field study. The various areas that Martin Wegmann examines in his Remote sensing study include Spatial ecology, Ecosystem model and Environmental resource management.
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Essential biodiversity variables
H M Pereira;S Ferrier;M Walters;G N Geller.
Satellite remote sensing for applied ecologists: opportunities and challenges
Journal of Applied Ecology (2014)
Urbanization in India – Spatiotemporal analysis using remote sensing data
Hannes Taubenböck;Martin Wegmann;Achim Roth;Harald Mehl.
Computers, Environment and Urban Systems (2009)
Environmental science : Agree on biodiversity metrics to track from space
Andrew K. Skidmore;Nathalie Pettorelli;Nicholas C. Coops;Gary N. Geller.
Will remote sensing shape the next generation of species distribution models
Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation (2015)
Free and open-access satellite data are key to biodiversity conservation
Woody Turner;Carlo Rondinini;Nathalie Pettorelli;Brice Mora.
Biological Conservation (2015)
Framing the concept of satellite remote sensing essential biodiversity variables: challenges and future directions
Nathalie Pettorelli;Martin Wegmann;Martin Wegmann;Andrew Skidmore;Sander Mucher.
Ten ways remote sensing can contribute to conservation
Robert A. Rose;Dirck Byler;J. Ron Eastman;Erica Fleishman.
Conservation Biology (2015)
Winter air temperature variations in western Europe during the Early and High Middle Ages (AD 750–1300):
C. Pfister;J. Luterbacher;G. Schwarz-Zanetti;M. Wegmann.
The Holocene (1998)
Earth observation satellite sensors for biodiversity monitoring: potentials and bottlenecks
Claudia Kuenzer;Marco Ottinger;Martin Wegmann;Huadong Guo.
Journal of remote sensing (2014)
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