Share Email Print
cover

Proceedings Paper

ASTER target observation scenario
Author(s): Naoyuki Doi; Yasushi Yamaguchi; Hiroyasu Muraoka; Hozuma Sekine; Tatsuhiko Narita; Taijiro Ohno; Ronald H. Cohen; Daniel Wenkert; Gary N. Geller; A. R. Molloy; Moshe Pniel
Format Member Price Non-Member Price
PDF $14.40 $18.00
cover GOOD NEWS! Your organization subscribes to the SPIE Digital Library. You may be able to download this paper for free. Check Access

Paper Abstract

12 The Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflectance Radiometer (ASTER) is a multispectral imaging radiometer with 14 spectral bands of VNIR, SWIR and TIR, 60 km imaging swath, and 15-90 m spatial resolution. It was launched on NASA's Terra (EOS AM-1) on December 18, 1999. The ASTER scheduling algorithm and the ASTER Scheduler software was developed in order to maximize the scientific content of each schedule. The Scheduler divides each day into a series of short timesteps (several seconds), for the purpose of prioritization. Prioritization is the process of ranking possible observations, so that the observation opportunities with higher scientific or programmatic value are given higher probabilities of being scheduled. The Scheduler uses the prioritization function to calculate a priority for each potential observation. The prioritization function uses information from all data acquisition request parameters requesting a possible observation. After calculating all the priority, the Scheduler generates 24 hour schedule, namely One Day Schedule (ODS). At each point in this process, the Scheduler checks to make sure that no operating constraints are being violated. Finally, the ODS is transmitted to EOS Operation Center (EOC) every day.

Paper Details

Date Published: 9 February 2001
PDF: 11 pages
Proc. SPIE 4169, Sensors, Systems, and Next-Generation Satellites IV, (9 February 2001); doi: 10.1117/12.417107
Show Author Affiliations
Naoyuki Doi, Earth Remote Sensing Data Analysis Ctr. (Japan)
Yasushi Yamaguchi, Nagoya Univ. (Japan)
Hiroyasu Muraoka, Dowa Engineering Co., Ltd. (Japan)
Hozuma Sekine, Mitsubishi Research Institute, Inc. (Japan)
Tatsuhiko Narita, JGI, Inc. (Japan)
Taijiro Ohno, Information and Mathematical Science Lab., Inc. (Japan)
Ronald H. Cohen, Jet Propulsion Lab. (United States)
Daniel Wenkert, Jet Propulsion Lab. (United States)
Gary N. Geller, Jet Propulsion Lab. (United States)
A. R. Molloy, Jet Propulsion Lab. (United States)
Moshe Pniel, Jet Propulsion Lab. (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 4169:
Sensors, Systems, and Next-Generation Satellites IV
Hiroyuki Fujisada; Joan B. Lurie; Alexander Ropertz; Konradin Weber, Editor(s)

© SPIE. Terms of Use
Back to Top