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24 July 1997 Case study: unattended ground sensor phenomenology and signal processing
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Abstract
In the fall of 1995, a unique unattended ground sensor experiment was conducted at the Nevada Test Site. In the experiment, a variety of electro-mechanical equipment was operated, while data were gathered using a number of different types of unattended sensors at different locations. The sensors in this study included seismometers, accelerometers, electric dipole sensors, magnetometers and microphones. The purpose of this experiment was to gather data to explore and understand the performance of unattended ground sensor systems and the physical phenomena that can affect them. In this paper, we explore a few physical phenomena which can affect unattended ground sensor system performance.
© (1997) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Ireena A. Erteza, Gregory J. Elbring, Timothy S. McDonald, John Paul Claassen, Douglas R. Baumgardt, and James K. Wolford Jr. "Case study: unattended ground sensor phenomenology and signal processing", Proc. SPIE 3081, Peace and Wartime Applications and Technical Issues for Unattended Ground Sensors, (24 July 1997); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.280642
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