Active Ground Optical Remote Sensing for Improved Monitoring of Seedling Stress in Nurseries
AbstractActive ground optical remote sensing (AGORS) devices mounted on overhead irrigation booms could help to improve seedling quality by autonomously monitoring seedling stress. In contrast to traditionally used passive optical sensors, AGORS devices operate independently of ambient light conditions and do not require spectral reference readings. Besides measuring red (590–670 nm) and near-infrared (>760 nm) reflectance AGORS devices have recently become available that also measure red-edge (730 nm) reflectance. We tested the hypothesis that the additional availability of red-edge reflectance information would improve AGORS of plant stress induced chlorophyll breakdown in Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris). Our results showed that the availability of red-edge reflectance information improved AGORS estimates of stress induced variation in chlorophyll concentration (r2 > 0.73, RMSE < 1.69) when compared to those without (r2 = 0.57, RMSE = 2.11).
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Eitel, J.U.H.; Keefe, R.F.; Long, D.S.; Davis, A.S.; Vierling, L.A. Active Ground Optical Remote Sensing for Improved Monitoring of Seedling Stress in Nurseries. Sensors 2010, 10, 2843-2850.
Eitel JUH, Keefe RF, Long DS, Davis AS, Vierling LA. Active Ground Optical Remote Sensing for Improved Monitoring of Seedling Stress in Nurseries. Sensors. 2010; 10(4):2843-2850.Chicago/Turabian Style
Eitel, Jan U.H.; Keefe, Robert F.; Long, Dan S.; Davis, Anthony S.; Vierling, Lee A. 2010. "Active Ground Optical Remote Sensing for Improved Monitoring of Seedling Stress in Nurseries." Sensors 10, no. 4: 2843-2850.