Geospatial Data Analyses & Remote Sensing: 5 Classes in 1 Do you need to design a GIS map or satellite-imagery based map for your Remote Sensing or GIS project but you don't know how to do this? Have you heard about Remote Sensing object-based image analysis and machine learning or maybe QGIS or Google Earth Engine but did not know where to start with such analyses? Do you find Remote Sensing and GIS manuals too not practical and looking for a course that takes you by hand, teach you all the concepts, and get you started on a real-life GIS mapping project? I'm very excited that you found my Practical Geospatial Masterclass on Geospatial Data Analyses & Remote Sensing. This course provides and information that is usually delivered in 4 separate Geospatial Data Analyses & Remote Sensing courses, and thus you with learning all the necessary information to start and advance with Geospatial analysis and includes more than 9 hours of video content, plenty of practical analysis, and downloadable materials.
Anomalies are occurrences in a dataset that are in some way unusual and do not fit the general patterns. The concept of the anomaly is generally ill-defined and perceived as vague and domain-dependent. Moreover, no comprehensive and concrete overviews of the different types of anomalies have hitherto been published. By means of an extensive literature review this study therefore offers the first theoretically principled and domain-independent typology of data anomalies, and presents a full overview of anomaly types and subtypes. To concretely define the concept of the anomaly and its different manifestations the typology employs four dimensions: data type, cardinality of relationship, data structure and data distribution. These fundamental and data-centric dimensions naturally yield 3 broad groups, 9 basic types and 61 subtypes of anomalies. The typology facilitates the evaluation of the functional capabilities of anomaly detection algorithms, contributes to explainable data science, and provides insights into relevant topics such as local versus global anomalies.