His primary scientific interests are in Remote sensing, Synthetic aperture radar, Radar imaging, Titan and Pixel. His work on Digital elevation model and Shuttle Radar Topography Mission as part of general Remote sensing study is frequently connected to Surface finish, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. The study incorporates disciplines such as Man-portable radar, Orientation and Interferometry in addition to Digital elevation model.
Tom G. Farr has researched Synthetic aperture radar in several fields, including Polarimetry, Radar engineering details, Backscatter and Geomorphology. Tom G. Farr interconnects Geologic map, Impact crater and Geodesy in the investigation of issues within Radar imaging. His Titan study incorporates themes from Solar System, Oceanography, Atmospheric sciences and Latitude.
Remote sensing, Titan, Synthetic aperture radar, Geomorphology and Radar imaging are his primary areas of study. Tom G. Farr focuses mostly in the field of Remote sensing, narrowing it down to topics relating to Space-based radar and, in certain cases, 3D radar. His studies examine the connections between Synthetic aperture radar and genetics, as well as such issues in Geodesy, with regards to Interferometry.
His study in Geomorphology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Volcano, Lava and Impact crater. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pixel, Geologic map and L band. Shuttle Radar Topography Mission is a subfield of Digital elevation model that Tom G. Farr studies.
His main research concerns Groundwater, Aquifer, Hydrology, San Joaquin and Interferometric synthetic aperture radar. His research in the fields of Water table overlaps with other disciplines such as Water storage. His work carried out in the field of Aquifer brings together such families of science as Hydrogeology, Structural basin and Synthetic aperture radar.
His work on Surface water as part of general Hydrology study is frequently linked to Volume reduction, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. As a part of the same scientific study, Tom G. Farr usually deals with the San Joaquin, concentrating on Subsidence and frequently concerns with Water resources, Groundwater pumping and Subsurface geology. The various areas that Tom G. Farr examines in his Interferometric synthetic aperture radar study include Tectonics, Compaction, Specific storage, Physical geography and Satellite geodesy.
His primary areas of investigation include Groundwater, Hydrology, Subsidence, San Joaquin and Water resources. His Groundwater research includes elements of Satellite geodesy and Interferometric synthetic aperture radar. His Interferometric synthetic aperture radar study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Spatial distribution, Specific storage and Compaction.
His Hydrology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Tectonic uplift. His Water resources study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Water content, Precipitation and Snow, Snowmelt, Geomorphology. His studies deal with areas such as Natural, Water security and Overdrafting as well as Aquifer properties.
The Shuttle Radar Topography Mission
Tom G. Farr;Paul A. Rosen;Edward Caro;Robert Crippen.
Reviews of Geophysics (2007)
Shuttle radar topography mission produces a wealth of data
Tom G. Farr;Mike Kobrick.
Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union (2000)
The Shuttle Radar Topography Mission
T. G. Farr;S. Hensley;E. Rodriguez;J. Martin.
Space-Based Observation Technology (2000)
Radar polarimetry: analysis tools and applications
D.L. Evans;T.G. Farr;J.J. van Zyl;H.A. Zebker.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (1988)
The roughness of natural terrain: A planetary and remote sensing perspective
Michael K. Shepard;Bruce A. Campbell;Mark H. Bulmer;Tom G. Farr.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Distribution and interplay of geologic processes on Titan from Cassini radar data
R.M.C. Lopes;E. R. Stofan;R. Peckyno;J. Radebaugh.
Multipolarization Radar Images for Geologic Mapping and Vegetation Discrimination
Diane L. Evans;Tom G. Farr;J. P. Ford;Thomas W. Thompson.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (1986)
Mapping the world's topography using radar interferometry: the TOPSAT mission
H.A. Zebker;T.G. Farr;R.P. Salazar;T.H. Dixon.
Proceedings of the IEEE (1994)
Guide to Magellan image interpretation
John P. Ford;Jeffrey J. Plaut;Catherine M. Weitz;Tom G. Farr.
Guide to Magellan Image Interpretation (1993)
Effect of Salinity on the Dielectric Properties of Geological Materials: Implication for Soil Moisture Detection by Means of Radar Remote Sensing
Y. Lasne;P. Paillou;A. Freeman;T. Farr.
IEEE Transactions on Geoscience and Remote Sensing (2008)
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