By Finn B. Jensen (auth.), José M. F. Moura, Isabel M. G. Lourtie (eds.)
Acoustic sign Processing for Ocean Explortion has significant pursuits: (i) to offer sign processing algorithms that keep in mind the types of acoustic propagation within the ocean and; (ii) to provide a standpoint of the extensive set of ideas, difficulties, and functions bobbing up in ocean exploration.
The publication discusses comparable concerns and difficulties concentrated in version established acoustic sign processing tools. in addition to addressing the matter of the propagation of acoustics within the ocean, it offers correct acoustic sign processing equipment like matched box processing, array processing, and localization and detection suggestions. those extra conventional contexts are herein enlarged to incorporate imaging and mapping, and new sign illustration types like time/frequency and wavelet transforms. a number of utilized points of those subject matters, resembling the applying of acoustics to fisheries, sea ground swath mapping by way of swath bathymetry and facet experiment sonar, self sufficient underwater automobiles and communications in underwater also are considered.
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Additional resources for Acoustic Signal Processing for Ocean Exploration
0 00 B. 4. 0 Grazing angle (degrees) Fig. 14. I =: 200 m/s and without shear, V,I =: O. III the layer, to produce the very high additional loss of about 17 dB at 20 km. With Dl = 10 m the additional loss is more moderate since in this case mainly the modes at about 15° are affected, with lower and higher modes falling outside the high loss region. 4. Shear waveguide effect. The final case to be studied with the single layer model is when the sedimentary layer can support a shear wave with a velocity that is lower than both the compressional velocity of the water and the sub bottom.
6) and the values given in Table 1. Since frequency and depth only enter through their product, we have used a scaled frequency by setting the layer thickness equal to 1 meter. The parameters for the two examples in Fig. 10 differ only by the values used for the shear velocity of the substrate: in Fig. 2 = 2200 mis, in Fig. 8b Vs2 = 2000 mis, Le. a difference of only 10% but the effect on the reflection loss is very significant. Fig. ---.. 1500 I N '--" 800 >0 C Q) 400 ::J 0Q) L 200 LL 100 50 0 25 50 100 75 Range (km) Fig.
Layered bottom with fluid sediment We now consider a bottom with a top sedimentary layer over a semi-infinite subbottom. The subbottom can be either a fluid or a solid but in this section the layer is modelled as a fluid, leaving the solid layer to the following section. The reflection coefficient for this 28 -6 til ...... 0 . 0 . 0 Fig. 7. Reflection loss as function of frequency and grazing angle for the slow sedimentary layer model. 4) and Tl2 is the reflection coefficient for a plane wave at the interface between the layer and the subbottom.