Environmental Monitoring & Remote Sensing
Berk Knighton is a Research Professor in the Chemistry and Biochemistry Department. He has been actively involved in the development and application of chemical ionization mass spectrometry for nearly 20 years. That interest continues today and is primarily focused on using drift tube reaction mass spectrometry for the quantification of trace level volatile organic compound (VOC) emissions from a wide variety of natural and anthropogenic sources.
Dr. Knighton can be reached at 406-994-5419 or email@example.com.Website: http://www.chemistry.montana.edu/people/knighton-berk.html
Scott Powell is an assistant professor in the Land Resources and Environmental Services Department. Research in our group seeks to integrate geospatial data and tools (remote sensing, GIS, and GPS) to develop monitoring systems that characterize landscape and vegetation patterns to improve understanding of ecosystem processes and drivers. Our research contributes to the development of monitoring systems at a variety of scales (from site to continental) and across a variety of applications across the broad field of environmental science.
Dr. Powell can be reached at 406-994-5017 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Kevin Repasky is an associate professor in the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department and an affiliate assistant professor in the Physics Department. His areas of expertise include laser research and development, laser remote sensing, electro-optics, feedback and control, and optical technology development for communications.
Dr. Repasky can be reached at 406-994-6082 or email@example.com.Website: http://www.montana.edu/krepasky/
Joe Shaw is a professor in the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department. He is also the Director of the Optical Technology Center. Dr. Shaw designs, builds, and calibrates optical remote sensing systems and uses them to explore the natural Earth environment. From infrared imaging of clouds to laser detection of fish, optical remote sensing helps answer intriguing scientific questions while providing fascinating engineering challenges.
Dr. Shaw can be reached at 406-994-7261or firstname.lastname@example.org.Website: http://www.montana.edu/jshaw/index.html
Paul Stoy is an assistant professor in the Land Resources and Environmental Sciences Department. His research interests are surface-atmosphere exchange of water, energy, and trace gases with an emphasis on plot scale measurements and regional and global scale synthesis. Specific interests including quantifying the impacts of land use change and climate change on the surface energy balance, the carbon cycle, and hydrology in temperate, boreal, and arctic ecosystems.
Dr. Stoy can be reached at 406-994-5927 or email@example.com.Website: http://landresources.montana.edu/dept/faculty/stoy-p.html