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3D Geo-Information Sciences

  • Jiyeong Lee
  • Sisi Zlatanova

Part of the Lecture Notes in Geoinformation and Cartography book series (LNGC)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XVII
  2. Keynotes

  3. Papers

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 45-45
    2. Thomas Becker, Claus Nagel, Thomas H. Kolbe
      Pages 61-77
    3. Erik Kjems, Lars Bodum, Jan Kolar
      Pages 97-107
    4. Arne Schilling, Sandra Lanig, Pascal Neis, Alexander Zipf
      Pages 109-126
    5. Siva Ravada, Baris M. Kazar, Ravi Kothuri
      Pages 153-173
    6. Alexandra Stadler, Claus Nagel, Gerhard König, Thomas H. Kolbe
      Pages 175-192
    7. Rodney James Thompson
      Pages 193-212
    8. Roosevelt De Lara Jr., Edson A. Mitishita, Thomas Vögtle, Hans-Peter Bähr
      Pages 213-234
    9. Yixiang Tian, Markus Gerke, George Vosselman, Qing Zhu
      Pages 235-246
    10. Jia Dongzhen, Tor Yam Khoon, Zhong Zheng, Zhou Qi
      Pages 247-255
    11. Yunsheng Zhang, Qing Zhu, Jie Yu, Yeting Zhang
      Pages 257-269
    12. Najmeh Samany, Mohmoud Reza Delavar, Sara Saeedi, Reza Aghataher
      Pages 271-282
    13. Jari Pohjola, Jari Turunen, Tarmo Lipping, Ari Ikonen
      Pages 341-353
    14. Volker Coors, Karina Hünlich, Giwon On
      Pages 365-378
    15. Mahmud Shahrear Kibria, Sisi Zlatanova, Laure Itard, Machiel van Dorst
      Pages 379-395
    16. Yonghui Song, Hongxia Wang, Andy Hamilton, Yusuf Arayici
      Pages 397-412
    17. Izham Mohamad Yusoff, Muhamad Uznir Ujang, Alias Abdul Rahman
      Pages 413-430
  4. Back Matter
    Pages 431-435

About this book

Introduction

In recent years 3D geo-information has become an important research area due to the increased complexity of tasks in many geo-scientific applications, such as sustainable urban planning and development, civil engineering, risk and disaster management and environmental monitoring. Moreover, a paradigm of cross-application merging and integrating of 3D data is observed. The problems and challenges facing today’s 3D software, generally application-oriented, focus almost exclusively on 3D data transportability issues – the ability to use data originally developed in one modelling/visualisation system in other and vice versa. Tools for elaborated 3D analysis, simulation and prediction are either missing or, when available, dedicated to specific tasks. In order to respond to this increased demand, a new type of system has to be developed. A fully developed 3D geo-information system should be able to manage 3D geometry and topology, to integrate 3D geometry and thematic information, to analyze both spatial and topological relationships, and to present the data in a suitable form. In addition to the simple geometry types like point line and polygon, a large variety of parametric representations, freeform curves and surfaces or sweep shapes have to be supported. Approaches for seamless conversion between 3D raster and 3D vector representations should be available, they should allow analysis of a representation most suitable for a specific application.

Keywords

3D Applications 3D Data Modelling 3D Geo-DBMS 3D Spatial Analysis Cadastre GIS Geoinformationssysteme Virtual Environments geographic data image processing

Editors and affiliations

  • Jiyeong Lee
    • 1
  • Sisi Zlatanova
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of GeoinformaticsUniversity of SeoulDongdaemun-guKorea
  2. 2.Section of GIS TechnologyDelft University of TechnologyThe Netherlands

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-540-87395-2
  • Copyright Information Springer Berlin Heidelberg 2009
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Earth and Environmental Science
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-87394-5
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-87395-2
  • Series Print ISSN 1863-2246
  • Series Online ISSN 1863-2351
  • Buy this book on publisher's site