Recovery of Lithospheric Magnetic Component in the Satellite Magnetometer Observations of East Asia

인공위성 자력계에서 관측된 동아시아 암권의 지자기이상

  • Kim, Jeong-Woo (Dept. of Geoinformation Sciences and Research Inst. of Geoinformatics & Geophysics, Sejong University)
  • 김정우 (세종대학교 지구정보과학과/지구정보연구소)
  • Published : 2002.08.01

Abstract

Improved procedures were implemented in the production of the lithospheric magnetic anomaly map from Magsat satellite magnetometer data of East Asia between $90^{\circ}E-150^{\circ}E$ and $10^{\circ}S-50^{\circ}N$. Procedures included more effective selection of the do·it and dawn tracks, ring current correction, and separation of core field and external field effects. External field reductions included an ionospheric correction and pass-by-pass correlation analysis. Track-line noise effects were reduced by spectral reconstruction of the dusk and dawn data sets. The total field magnetic anomalies were differentially-reduced-to-the-pole to minimize distortion s between satellite magnetic anomalies and their geological sources caused by corefield variations over the study area. Aeromagnetic anomalies were correlated with Magsat magnetic anomalies at the satellite altitude to test the lithospheric veracity of anomalies in these two data sets. The aeromagnetic anomalies were low-pass filtered to eliminate high frequency components that may not be shown at the satellite altitude. Although the two maps have a low CC of 0.243, there are many features that are directly correlated (peak-to-peak and trough-to-trough). The low CC between the two maps was generated by the combination of directly- and inversely-correlative anomaly features between them. It is very difficult to discriminate directly, inversely, and nully correlative features in these two anomaly maps because features are complicatedly correlated due to the depth and superposition of the anomaly sources. In general, the lithospheric magnetic components were recovered successfully from satellite magnetometer observations and correlated well with aeromagnetic anomalies in the study area.

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