29 December 1992 Field studies in geophysical diffraction tomography
Author Affiliations +
Abstract
Geophysical diffraction tomography (GDT) is a quantitative, high-resolution technique for subsurface imaging. This method has been used in a number of shallow applications to image buried waste, trenches, soil strata, tunnels, synthetic magma chambers, and the buried skeletal remains of seismosaurus, the longest dinosaur ever discovered. The theory associated with the GDT inversion and implementing software have been developed for acoustic and scalar electromagnetic waves for bistatic and monostatic measurements in cross-borehole, offset vertical seismic profiling and reflection geometries. This paper presents an overview of some signal processing algorithms, a description of the instrumentation used in field studies, and selected imaging results.
© (1992) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Alan J. Witten, Alan J. Witten, S. Scott Stevens, S. Scott Stevens, Wendell C. King, Wendell C. King, James Ursic, James Ursic, } "Field studies in geophysical diffraction tomography", Proc. SPIE 1767, Inverse Problems in Scattering and Imaging, (29 December 1992); doi: 10.1117/12.139013; https://doi.org/10.1117/12.139013
PROCEEDINGS
9 PAGES


SHARE
Back to Top