by Storming Media .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Abstract: Remote sensing data have been increasingly used to measure the content of water vapor in the atmosphere and to characterize its temporal and spatial variations. In this paper, we use observations from Global Navigation Satellite System(s) (GNSS) to estimate time series of precipitable water vapor (PWV) by applying the technique of precise point by: In this paper, we use observations from Global Navigation Satellite System(s) (GNSS) to estimate time series of precipitable water vapor (PWV) by applying the technique of precise point positioning. To cite this Article Suparta, Wayan() 'Using a global positioning system to estimate precipitable water vapor in Antarctica', Polar Geography, Author: Wayan Suparta. Citation: Jade, S., and M. S. M. Vijayan (), GPS-based atmospheric precipitable water vapor estimation using meteorological parameters interpolated from NCEP global .
A simple approach to estimating vertically integrated atmospheric water vapor, or precipitable water, from Global Positioning System (GPS) radio signals collected by a regional network of ground. Water vapor in the atmosphere allows the short wavelength radiation of the sun to pass through the atmosphere, but traps the long wavelength radiation emitted by the Earth's surface. This trapped radiation causes the temperatures to increase. A global, yr (February –April ), 2-hourly dataset of atmospheric precipitable water (PW) was produced from ground-based global positioning system (GPS) measurements of zenith tropospheric delay (ZTD) at approximately International Global Navigation Satellite Systems (GNSS) Service (IGS) ground by: on its constituents, which are a mixture of dry gases and water vapor. Using the techniques first described by Bevis et al. (, ) and Duan et al. (), the signal delays caused by water vapor in the troposphere can be estimated and used to retrieve the total column water vapor or integrated precipitable water (IPW).File Size: 1MB.
Fadil A., Sari D.B. () Correlation Between Precipitable Water and Rainfall Using Global Positioning System (GPS) Technique. In: Perrin A., Ben Sari-Zizi N., Demaison J. (eds) Remote Sensing of the Atmosphere for Environmental Security. NATO Security through Science Series (NATO Security through Science Series C: Environmental Security).Cited by: 1. We present a new approach to remote sensing of water vapor based on the global positioning system (GPS). Geodesists and geophysicists have devised methods for estimating the extent to which signals propagating from GPS satellites to ground‐based GPS receivers are delayed by atmospheric water Cited by: A water‐vapor‐weighted vertically averaged mean temperature of the atmosphere, T m, is a key parameter in the retrieval of total water content from the measurements of Global Positioning System signal accuracy of precipitable water estimates is proportional to the accuracy of T geographic and seasonal variability of T m based on 23 years of radiosonde soundings at 53 Cited by: Bevis M, Businger S, Herring TA, Rocken C, Anthes RA, Ware RH () GPS meteorology: remote sensing of atmospheric water vapor using the global positioning system. J Geophys Res – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: 2.