Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation

Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation

Remote sensing has enormous potential as to provide information on the state of, and pressures on, biological diversity and ecosystem services, at multiple spatial and temporal scales. This new publication provides a forum for multidisciplinary research in remote sensing science, ecological research and conservation science.

Remote sensing is defined in its broadest sense, including data acquisition by hand-held and fixed ground-based sensors, such as camera traps and acoustic recorders, and sensors on airplanes and satellites. The journal's intended audience includes ecologists, conservation scientists, policy makers, managers of terrestrial and aquatic systems, remote sensing scientists, and students.

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Read the first issue here 

Read the review Satellite remote sensing to monitor species diversity: potential and pitfalls

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Remote sensing

Remote Sensing journal

Read the second issue here 

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