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Copyright Shaker Verlag Aachen 2007 ISBN 9783832263973


EnviroInfo 2007 WarschauEnvironmental Informatics and Systems ResearchCopyright Shaker Verlag Aachen 2007 ISBN 978-3-8322-6397-3Copyright Shaker Verlag Aachen 2007 ISBN 978-3-8322-6397-3Copyright S

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Document on Subject : "Copyright Shaker Verlag Aachen 2007 ISBN 9783832263973"— Transcript:

1 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007.
Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 EnviroInfo 2007 (Warschau)Environmental Informatics and Systems ResearchCopyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-6397-3 Copyright Shaker Verlag, Aachen 2007. ISBN: 978-3-8322-639

2 7-3 and the integration of Fuzzy-method
7-3 and the integration of Fuzzy-methods to handle incomplete and un-certain data. In this context, this paper presents the concept for the over-all architecture of the software system devel-oped for the use in the HADU project. Main task for the developers was to bridge the gap between the demands of the projects partners concerning the integration of already existing, highly proprietary software modules on the one hand, and to offer an integrated data handling and analysis in regard to data consistency and reproducibility of the results on the other hand. Focused on this

3 aspect, the paper defines the HADU soft
aspect, the paper defines the HADU software architecture and discusses than to duplicate the interfaces of the analysis tools already in use. This conflict between unificati l is the so-called project, which includes references to all data treated together with the complete log of user interactions. Each project is stored as separate *.db-file in Access format. 2.2 Gravimetry-Measurements at this position. 2.3 Ambient-Vibrations-Measurements More complex is the situation for the processing of the ambient vibrations measurements of the institute of geo-sciences at the Univ

4 ersity of Potsdam (www.geo.uni-potsdam.d
ersity of Potsdam (www.geo.uni-potsdam.de). It is again the intention to de-termine the depth of a change in stratography for a certain point of measurement. This is done by measu-ring resonance spectra for a set of measurement devices and calculating correlations between the gathered data afterwards. Finally, there is a set of so-called velocity-depth-profiles that allow an estimation of the is not intended by the project objectives and hence can be cut for the design of the HADU-architecture. 3.2 Implications for the System Architecture For the design of the system there

5 are the following implications coming f
are the following implications coming from this analysis: 1. A database system with focus on complex relation scheme, intensive usage of roles and rights and parallel transactions does not seem to be appropriate. 2. The architecture should focus on complete documentation and warranty for reproducibility of the analysis workflow in the subprojects (see details in Wittmann (2006). 3. In addition, there should be the possibility to inform about the (intermediate) results of the partners by datafile exchange or by access to a comprehensive and integrative visualization of the

6 current data in form of the current sta
current data in form of the current state of the model for the salt diaper. 4. The methods needed already exist in form of software packages. They are well adapted to the 1. o-cations within one project. After selection, the corresponding project is started by calling the related tool. The control is given from GIS to this tool, enabling the parallel call of different tools at the same time for comprehensive visualizations in separate windows. Closing those windows implies giving back control to the GIS. With this approach both of the use cases necessary can be realised

7 . Firstly, the access for information pu
. Firstly, the access for information purposes and for presentation of results a the common GIS user interface extending GIS to 3D visualiza-tion by using loose coupled special tools. Secondly, a full access to the methods needed for data analysis offered by the tools accessible by the GIS entry points. The difference between these two alternative ac-cess methods lies in the rights given for the call. In the first case read-only rights are sufficient, the second case demands writing results of an analysis into the method chain. Figure 4: access path to

8 analysis methods 4.4 Integration of Vis
analysis methods 4.4 Integration of Visualization With the functionality described so far, the demands for unified data storage and widely autarkic analysis processes are satisfied. What is missing is an integration of the data to a joined 3D visualization of the region of interest. This nor can be done by GIS neither by one of the tools used. A look on the end nodes of the method chains of analysis shows for all the different approaches a quite similar final data element: There is always an estimation for the depth of the interesting changes between two ground-layers. The