Hyperspectral imaging collects and processes information from across the electromagnetic spectrum. Such as the visible light is limited to three bands (red, green, and blue), spectral imaging divides the spectrum into hundreds of bands.
Airborne hyperspectral remote sensing use is increasing for monitoring the development and health of crops or to detect the chemical composition of plants, e.g. to detect their nutrient and water status or pollutants.
The mining industry uses the technology of hyperspectral imaging to identify various minerals like oil or ore.
As a non-destructive technology, it is also used for leak detection, e.g. for gas pipelines.
- Over 90 years experience in aerial survey and image processing
- Three aircraft guarantee flexible and reliable aerial surveys
- Aerial survey is increasingly showing itself to be cost effective in the acquisition of geodata
- Innovative solutions and individualised consultancy services
- Wide range of products (aerial imagery, LiDAR, hyperspectral imagery)
- Advanced range of services eg local authority cadastre (green space, streets, trees, sealed surfaces etc)
Aerial Surveys & Orthophotos
The basis for every GIS, for digital surface models, for every cadastre, for every query.
Light Detection and Ranging (LiDAR)
Dense point clouds are the basis for classified terrain and surface models of corridors.
Unmanned Aerial Vehicles
Our drones are suitable for small objects, highest depth of detail and difficult to access areas.
Use our equipment and staff for your remote sensing mission.
Aerial Thermal Imaging
"Thermal imaging cameras" visualize temperature differences: for pipeline leaks, climate reports, heat losses.
Aerial survey and aerial image processing
Forest Owners informed about Bark Beetle Monitoring at the LIGNA-Trade Fair
Hansa Luftbild expert Dr. Jürgen Schulz reported on the „Day of Forest Owners“ about our current geoinformation technologies, e.g. the monitoring of bark beetle damage. The association day took place on the occasion of the world’s leading trade fair for woodworking and processing, LIGNA, and was very well attended, as well as the lecture.