Program

Program

Lidar 2013

The abstract volume (pdf 1.0 Mb) is now available. It includes the programme of the workshop (see below) and the list of participants in addition to the abstracts of presentations and posters.

Sessions

Thursday, 20 June

09:0009:10 ‒ Welcome

09:1010:30 Lidar measurements for glacier inventories and mass balance monitoring

11:0012:30 Process studies  I

13:3015:00 Process studies  II

15:3017:30 Lidar measurements from space, incl. video discussion with input from NASA/USA

18:3020:00 Workshop dinner

20:0021:00 Evening session

Friday, 21 June

09:0010:30 Lidar instruments and surveying

11:0012:30 Poster session

14:0018:00 Excursion on Langjökull

Programme

Thursday, 20 June, 09:1010:30 Lidar measurements for glacier inventories and mass balance monitoring

  • Liss Marie Andreassen, Hallgeir Elvehøy and Bjarne Kjøllmoen, Norwegian Water Resources and Energy Directorate (NVE), Norway. Lidar measurements of Norwegian glaciers ‒ an overview
  • René Forsberg, Henriette Skourup and Sine M. Hvidegaard, DTU Space, Technical University of Denmark. A decade of lidar measurements for ice, ocean and land applications
  • Allen Pope, Ian C. Willis*, Finnur Pálsson Neil S. Arnold, W. Gareth Rees, Lauren Grey, Scott Polar Research Institute (SPRI), University of Cambridge, UK. Elevation change, mass balance, dynamics and surging of Langjökull, Iceland from 1997 to 2007
  • Johann Stötter, Rudolf Sailer and Erik Bollmann, Institute of Geography, University of Innsbruck, Austria. “–20% in 10 years” – Ten years of experience with laser scan applications on Austrian glaciers

Coffey 10:3011:00

Thursday, 11:0012:30 Process studies  I

  • Neil Arnold and Gareth Rees, Scott Polar Research Institute (SPRI), University of Cambridge, UK. Calculation of glacier velocity from repeat lidar surveys
  • Tómas Jóhannesson, Icelandic Meteorological Office, Iceland. Flow paths of subglacial water detected by lidar measurements of changes in the ice surface elevation of glaciers
  • Jack Landy and David Barber, University of Manitoba, Canada. Using terrestrial lidar to understand the mechanisms driving melt pond evolution on sea ice in the Canadian Arctic
  • Hans-Gerd Maas and Ellen Schwalbe, TU Dresden, Institute of Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing, Germany. 3D velocity fields at Jacobshavn Isbrae glacier from multi-temporal terrestrial laser scanner data

Lunch 12:3013:30

Thursday, 13:3015:00 Process studies  II

  • Kjetil Melvold and Thomas Skaugen, Norwegian Water Resources and Energy Directorate (NVE), Norway. Spatial variability of snow depth determined from airborne laser scanning: implication for snow course design example from Hardangervidda southern Norway
  • Victoria H. Hamilton-Morris, British Antarctic Survey (BAS), UK. Construction and analysis of lidar mosaics of sea ice floe elevations in the Weddell and Bellingshausen seas
  • Robert Ricker, Stefan Hendricks, Veit Helm, Sandra Schwegmann, Henriette Skourup, Rüdiger Gerdes, Alfred Wegener Institute for Polar and Marine Research, Germany. CryoSat-2 Arctic Sea-Ice Freeboard and Thickness Data Product and its Validation
  • Ciaran Robb, Ian Willis and Neil Arnold, Scott Polar Research Institute (SPRI), University of Cambridge, UK. Using airborne remote sensing to investigate glacier geomorphic processes
  • Rudolf Sailer, Erik Bollmann, Veronika Ebe, Anna Girstmair, Christoph Klug, Lorenzo Rieg, Maximilian Spross and Johann Stötter, Institute of Geography, University of Innsbruck, Austria. Potentials of ALS in the analysis of geomorphodynamic processes in high alpine regions

Coffey 15:0015:30

Thursday 15:3017:30 Lidar measurements from space

  • Beata Csatho, Thorsten Markus and Thomas Neumann, University of Buffalo, USA. The ICESat-2 mission: design, applications and pre-launch performance assessments for monitoring cryopsheric changes
  • Toni Schenk and Beata Csatho, University of Buffalo, USA. Experimental Results from photon-counting laser altimetry system MABEL

Skype session

  • Michael Studinger, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, USA. NASA's Operation IceBridge: using instrumented aircraft to bridge the observational gap between ICESat and ICESat-2 laser altimeter measurements
  • Michelle Hofton, B. Blair, D. Rabine and S. Luthcke, Dept of Geographical Sciences, University of Maryland, USA. Using NASA's LVIS wide-swath, full-waveform laser altimeter system to precisely and accurately image ice surfaces from high altitude

Video discussion with input from NASA/USA

Thursday 18:3020:00 Workshop dinner

Thursday 20:0021:00 Evening session

  • Oddur Sigurðsson - Photographs of Icelandic glaciers
  • Finnur Pálsson - Langjökull ice cap

Friday, 21 June, 09:0010:30 Lidar instruments and surveying

  • Peter Rieger, RIEGL Laser Measurement Systems GmbH, Austria. An airborne laser scanner utilizing novel multiple-time-around processing for efficient wide-area and high point density mapping of mixed-terrain, ice-sheets, and glaciers
  • Henriette Skourup, Rene Forsberg, Sine M. Hvidegaard, Indriði Einarsson, Arne V. Olesen, Stine K. Rose, Louise S. Sørensen, Veit Helm, Stefan Hendricks, Robert Ricker, Malcolm Davidson, and Tânia Casal, DTU Space, Technical University of Denmark. Airborne Lidar measurements to support CryoSat-2 validation
  • Christian Wever, TopScan GmbH, Germany. Airborne laser scanning in Iceland

Coffey 10:3011:00

Friday 11:0012:30 Poster session

  • Mauro Fischer, Matthias Huss and Martin Hoelzle. Department of Geosciences, University of Fribourg, Switzerland. Monitoring the geodetic mass balance of very small glaciers in the Swiss Alps with a long-range terrestrial lidar system
  • Snævarr Guðmundsson, Hrafnhildur Hannesdóttir and Helgi Björnsson, Institute of Earth Sciences, University of Iceland. Post-Little Ice Age (1891‒2011 AD) volume loss of Kotárjökull glacier, southeastern Iceland, as established from historical photography and lidar
  • Sverrir Guðmundsson, Eyjólfur Magnússon, Helgi Björnsson, Finnur Pálsson, Tómas Jóhannesson and Etienne Berthier, Institute of Earth Sciences, University of Iceland. Mass balance and volume changes of Eyjafjallajökull ice cap, from 1984 to 2010, deduced by multi-temporal elevation maps
  • Hrafnhildur Hannesdóttir, Helgi Björnsson, Finnur Pálsson and Snævarr Guðmundsson, Institute of Earth Sciences, University of Iceland. Glacier surface elevation changes in the accumulation area of Vatnajökull ice cap since the end of the Little Ice Age - from LiDAR DEM, aerial images and historical photographs
  • Tómas Jóhannesson, Helgi Björnsson, Sverrir Guðmundsson, Eyjólfur Magnússon, Finnur Pálsson, Oddur Sigurðsson, Árni Snorrason and Þorsteinn Þorsteinsson, Icelandic Meteorological Office, Iceland. Measurements of the ice surface elevation of glaciers in Iceland with lidar
  • Anne Le-Brocq, Neil Ross and Martin Siegert, College of Life and Environmental Sciences - University of Exeter, UK. SURFMAP?integrating lidar measurements into an Antarctic surface DEM
  • Joaquín Muñoz-Cobo Belart, Eyjólfur Magnússon and Finnur Pálsson, University of Iceland, Iceland. Mass balance analysis of Drangajökull ice cap from historical photogrammetry and lidar
  • Gary M. Llewellyn, Airborne Research and Survey Facility, Natural Environment Research Council (NERC), UK. An overview of past and future surveys of Iceland conducted by the NERC ARSF
  • Eric Lutz, Bob Hawley, Michelle Hofton, John Sonntag, Kelly Brunt and Roseanne Dominguez, Department of Earth Sciences, Dartmouth College, USA. Validation of NASA laser altimeters at Summit, Greenland
  • Finnur Pálsson, Eyjólfur Magnússon, Sverrir Guðmundsson, Helgi Björnsson, Hannes H. Haraldsson, and Tómas Jóhannesson, Institute of Earth Sciences, University of Iceland. The mass balance of Brúarjökull, outlet of N-Vatnajökull Ice cap Iceland, in the 20th and 21st century

Lunch 12:3013:30

Friday 14:0018:00 Excursion on Langjökull

Length of presentations

The sessions are 90 minutes long and they have four presentation each, except "Process studies - II" that has five presentations. We will allow ~5 minutes for questions and switching to the next presentation so aim for a little over 15 minutes except those in the "Process studies - II" session that should speak for ~15 minutes.

Format for posters

There is no predefined format for the posters at Reykholt. You are free to choose what you think is most suitable.




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