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A multi - resolution approach to national - scale cultivated area estimation of soybean

Colaborador(es): King, LeeAnn. University of Maryland. Department of Geographical Sciences. United States | Adusei, Bernard. University of Maryland. Department of Geographical Sciences. United States | Stehman, Stephen V. Department of Forest and Natural Resources Management. SUNY, Syracuse, NY. United States | Potapov, Peter V. University of Maryland. Department of Geographical Sciences. United States | Song, Xiao Peng. University of Maryland. Department of Geographical Sciences. United States | Krylov, Alexander. University of Maryland. Department of Geographical Sciences. United States | Di Bella, Carlos Marcelo. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Buenos Aires, Argentina. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Instituto de Clima y Agua. Hurlingham, Buenos Aires, Argentina | Loveland, Thomas R. United States Geological Survey. Sioux Falls, SD, United States.
ISSN: 0034-4257.Tipo de material: Artículos y capítulos. Recurso electrónico.Tema(s): | AGRICULTURE | LANDSAT | MODIS | AREA ESTIMATE | SAMPLE | SOYBEAN | UNITED STATES | ARGENTINA | Recursos en línea: Haga clic para acceso en línea | LINK AL EDITOR En: Remote sensing of environment Vol.195 (2017), p.13–29, grafs., tbls.Resumen: Satellite remote sensing data can provide timely, accurate, and objective information on cultivated area by crop type and, in turn, facilitate accurate estimates of crop production. Here,we present a generic multi-resolution approach to sample-based crop type area estimation at the national level using soybean as an example crop type. Historical MODIS (MODerate resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer) data were used to stratify growing regions into subsets of low,mediumand high soybean cover. A stratified random sample of 20km× 20 km sample blocks was selected and Landsat data for these sample blocks classified into soybean cover. The Landsat-derived soybean area was used to produce national estimates of soybean area. Current year MODIS-indicated soybean cover served as an auxiliary variable in a stratified regression estimator procedure. To evaluate the approach, we prototyped the method in the USA, where the 2013 USDA Cropland Data Layer (CDL) was used as a reference training data set for mapping soybean cove rwithin each sample block. Three individual Landsat images were sufficient to accurately map soybean cover for all blocks, revealing that a rather sparse sample of phenological variation is needed to separate soybean from other cover types. In addition to stacks of images, we also evaluated standard radiometrically normalized Landsat inputs for mapping blocks individually (local-scale) and all at once (national-scale). All tested inputs resulted in area estimates comparable to the official USDA estimate of 30.86 Mha, with lower accuracy and higher standard error for national-scale mapping implementations. The stratified regression estimator incorporating current year MODIS-indicated soy reduced the standard error of the estimated soybean area by over 25% relative to the standard error of the stratified estimator. Finally, the method was ported to Argentina. A stratified random sample of blocks was characterized for soybean cultivated area using stacks of individual Landsat images for the 2013–2014 southern hemisphere growing season. A subsample of these blocks was visited on the ground to assess the accuracy of the Landsat-derived soy classification. The stratified regression estimator procedure performed similarly to the US application as it resulted in a reduction in standard error of about 25% relative to the stratified estimator not incorporating current year MODIS-indicated soybean. Our final estimated soybean areawas 28% lower than that reported by the USDA, corresponding to a 20% field-based omission error related to underdeveloped fields. Lessons learned from this study can be ported to other regions of comparable field size and management intensity to assess soybean cultivated area. Results for the USA and Argentina may be viewed and downloaded at http://glad.geog.umd.edu/us-analysis and http://glad.geog.umd.edu/argentina-analysis, respectively.
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Satellite remote sensing data can provide timely, accurate, and objective information on cultivated area by crop type and, in turn, facilitate accurate estimates of crop production. Here,we present a generic multi-resolution approach to sample-based crop type area estimation at the national level using soybean as an example crop type. Historical MODIS (MODerate resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer) data were used to stratify growing regions into subsets of low,mediumand high soybean cover. A stratified random sample of 20km× 20 km sample blocks was selected and Landsat data for these sample blocks classified into soybean cover. The Landsat-derived soybean area was used to produce national estimates of soybean area. Current year MODIS-indicated soybean cover served as an auxiliary variable in a stratified regression estimator procedure. To evaluate the approach, we prototyped the method in the USA, where the 2013 USDA Cropland Data Layer (CDL) was used as a reference training data set for mapping soybean cove rwithin each sample block. Three individual Landsat images were sufficient to accurately map soybean cover for all blocks, revealing that a rather sparse sample of phenological variation is needed to separate soybean from other cover types. In addition to stacks of images, we also evaluated standard radiometrically normalized Landsat inputs for mapping blocks individually (local-scale) and all at once (national-scale). All tested inputs resulted in area estimates comparable to the official USDA estimate of
30.86 Mha, with lower accuracy and higher standard error for national-scale mapping implementations. The stratified regression estimator incorporating current year MODIS-indicated soy reduced the standard error of the estimated soybean area by over 25% relative to the standard error of the stratified estimator. Finally, the method was ported to Argentina. A stratified random sample of blocks was characterized for soybean cultivated area using stacks of individual Landsat images for the 2013–2014 southern hemisphere growing season. A subsample of these blocks was visited on the ground to assess the accuracy of the Landsat-derived soy classification. The stratified regression estimator procedure performed similarly to the US application as it resulted in a reduction in standard error of about 25% relative to the stratified estimator not incorporating current year MODIS-indicated soybean. Our final estimated soybean areawas 28% lower than that reported by the USDA, corresponding to a 20% field-based omission error related to underdeveloped fields. Lessons learned from this study can be ported to other regions of comparable field size and management intensity to assess soybean cultivated area. Results for the USA and Argentina may be viewed and downloaded at http://glad.geog.umd.edu/us-analysis and http://glad.geog.umd.edu/argentina-analysis, respectively.

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