Mary J. Brodzik

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Defined in the early 1990s for use with gridded satellite passive microwave data, the Equal-Area Scalable Earth Grid (EASE-Grid) was quickly adopted and used for distribution of a variety of satellite and in situ data sets. Conceptually easy to understand, EASE-Grid suffers from limitations that make it impossible to format in the widely popular GeoTIFF(More)
The NASA Cold-land Processes Field Experiment-1 (CLPX-1) involved several instruments in order to acquire data a t different spatial resolutions. Indeed, one of the main tasks of CLPX-1 was to explore scaling issues associated with microwave remote sensing of snowpacks. To achieve this task, microwave brightness temperatures collected at 18.7, 36.5, and 89(More)
We wish to make the following corrections to this paper [1]: (1) The right hand side of Figure 5 is incorrect. Figure 5. Relative gridding schemes for representative azimuthal 25 km and 12.5 km original EASE-Grid ((Left), bore-centered) vs. EASE-Grid 2.0 ((Right), nested) cells near the pole.
This paper considers some of the issues of radiometer brightness image formation and reconstruction for use in the NASA-sponsored Calibrated Passive Microwave Daily Equal-Area Scalable Earth Grid 2.0 Brightness Temperature Earth System Data Record project, which generates a multisensor multidecadal time series of high-resolution radiometer products designed(More)
Marco Tedesco’, Edward J. Kim’, Don Cline3, Tobias GraP, Toshio Koike4, Janet Hardy’, Richard Arrnstrong6 and Mary Brodzik6 1 NASA Cold Land Processes Working Group, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Microwave Sensors Branch 2 Laboratory for Hydrospheric Processes, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center 3 National Operational Hydrologic Remote Sensing Center,(More)
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