The forest inventory and monitoring research group (SkogRover) at the Faculty of Environmental Sciences and Natural Resource Management (MINA) at Norwegian University of Life Sciences (NMBU) develop methods to increase our knowledge of forests and forest related resources.
In a project founded by the Norwegian Environment Agency we have exemplified how remote sensing can be used in the management of non-native species.
Victor Felix Strîmbu successfully defended his doctoral thesis, “Biomass stock and change estimation in boreal forests using remotely sensed data – results from empirical studies and simulations”, on 15 September 2017. Continue reading
- Fusion of airborne laser scanning and hyperspectral data for predicting forest characteristics at different spatial scales
- Use of photogrammetric 3D data for forest inventory
- Forest resource mapping using 3D remote sensing: Combining national forest inventory data and digital aerial photogrammetry
- Biomass estimation models and methods for miombo woodlands of Malawi using field and remotely sensed data
- Forest planing seminar 2016
- Can we discriminating between Native Norway Spruce and Invasive Sitka Spruce?
- Use of remote sensing for mapping of non-native conifer species
- Accuracy of forest stand estimates
- Developing methods for biomass and carbon assessment for miombo woodlands, pine plantations and agroforestry fields in Malawi