PeRL STUDIES AUTONOMOUS NAVIGATION & MAPPING FOR MOBILE ROBOTS IN A PRIORI UNKNOWN ENVIRONMENTS.

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Real-time in-situ chemical and localization sensors integration in human occupied submersible for studying hydrothermal vents

Summary


Richard Camilli, Angelos Mallios, Dimitris Sakellariou, Brian Bingham, Ryan Eustice and Joanne Goudreau, Real-time in-situ chemical and localization sensors integration in human occupied submersible for studying hydrothermal vents. In Proceedings of the 9th Hellenic Symposium of Oceanography and Fishery, pages 123-127, Patra, Greece, May 2009.

Abstract

In June 2006, a research program was undertaken to investigate areas of suspected hydrothermal venting at the Greek islands of Milos and Santorini. This program utilized the two person research submersible THETIS, equipped with a high precision navigation tracking system and in-situ mass spectrometer, along with commercially available conductivity and temperature sensors, water, biologic, and geologic sample collection systems. This paper describes a novel integration of the sensor payload on the submersible which successfully demonstrated real-time in-situ analysis and mapping of hydrothermal venting.

Bibtex entry

@INPROCEEDINGS { rcamilli-2009a,
    AUTHOR = { Richard Camilli and Angelos Mallios and Dimitris Sakellariou and Brian Bingham and Ryan Eustice and Joanne Goudreau },
    TITLE = { Real-time in-situ chemical and localization sensors integration in human occupied submersible for studying hydrothermal vents },
    BOOKTITLE = { Proceedings of the 9th Hellenic Symposium of Oceanography and Fishery },
    YEAR = { 2009 },
    MONTH = { May },
    ADDRESS = { Patra, Greece },
    VOLUME = { 1 },
    PAGES = { 123--127 },
}