DATA INTEGRATION ACQUIRED FROM MICRO-UAV AND TERRESTRIAL LASER SCANNER FOR THE 3D MAPPING OF JESUIT RUINS OF SÃO MIGUEL DAS MISSÕES
- 1LAFOTO – Laboratory of Photogrammetry Research, Dept. of Geodesy, Institute of Geoscience, UFRGS – Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
- 2LACAP – Laboratory of Applied Cartography, Dept. of Geodesy, Institute of Geoscience, UFRGS – Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
- 3Graduation in Remote Sense, State Centre for Research on Remote Sensing and Meteorology, UFRGS – Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
- 4Cartographic Engineering, Institute of Geoscience, UFRGS – Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
- 5Geography, Institute of Geoscience, UFRGS – Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil
Keywords: Photogrammetry, Micro-UAV, Fixed and rotary wings, Terrestrial LIDAR, Cultural heritage
Abstract. The Jesuit Missions the Guaranis were one of the great examples of cultural, social, and scientific of the eighteenth century, which had its decline from successive wars that followed the exchange of territories domain occupied by Portugal and Spain with the Madrid Treaty of January 13, 1750. One of the great examples of this development is materialized in the ruins of 30 churches and villages that remain in a territory that now comprises part of Brazil, Argentina and Paraguay. These Churches, São Miguel das Missões is among the Brazilian ruins, the best preserved. The ruins of São Miguel das Missões were declared a UNESCO World Cultural Heritage in 1983 and the Institute of National Historical Heritage (IPHAN) is the Brazilian Federal agency that manages and maintains this heritage. In order to produce a geographic database to assist the IPHAN in the management of the Ruins of São Miguel das Missões it was proposed a three-dimensional mapping of these ruins never performed in this location before. The proposal is integrated data acquired from multiple sensors: two micro-UAV, an Asctec Falcon 8 (rotary wing) and a Sensefly e-Bee (fixed wing); photos from terrestrial cameras; two terrestrial LIDAR sensors, one Faro Focus 3D S-120 and Optec 3D-HD ILRIS. With this abundance of sensors has been possible to perform comparisons and integration of the acquired data, and produce a 3D reconstruction of the church with high completeness and accuracy (better than 25 mm), as can be seen in the presentation of this work.