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  • This dataset is a fine resolution 2018 land cover map of the headwaters region of the Welland River Catchment, UK, projected in British national grid. It has a spatial resolution of 10m and thematic resolution of 10 classes. The map covers a 340km2 region across the English counties of Leicestershire, Rutland and Northamptonshire with predominantly agricultural land use. Full details about this dataset can be found at

  • The data contains Aerial imagery of Ynyslas Dunes, Wales saved in a GeoTiff format. The imagery covers 8000 m2 of a discrete coastal sand dune at northern distal end of a spit in Dyfi National Nature Reserve. Data was collected during a six-minute flight on 5th February 2020 made by a DJI Mavic Pro 2 uncrewed aerial vehicle (UAV). The flight was planned with Pix4DCapture based on a ground pixel resolution of 0.01 m. Lateral and longitudinal overlap was set to 80%. Prior to flying, eight (5.8 per 100 photos) Ground Control Points (GCPs) were evenly distributed throughout the dune and their location surveyed using a differential global positioning system (DGPS). Orthorectification and mosaicking of the aerial imagery collected was performed using Pix4Dmapper utilising a fully automated workflow based on Structure-from-Motion (SFM) digital photogrammetry algorithms. The data was collected to test the accuracy and repeatability of bare sand and vegetation cover in dunes mapped from aerial imagery. Data was collected and processed by Dr Ryan Wilson (University of Huddersfield) and interpreted by Dr Thomas Smyth (University of Huddersfield). The work was supported by the Natural Environment Research Council NE/T00410X/1. Full details about this dataset can be found at

  • The data was produced as part of a study to determine human impacts on river planform change within the context of short- and long-term river channel dynamics. To this end, the Himalayan Sutlej-Beas River system was used as a case study to (i) systematically assess changes in river planform characteristics over centennial, annual, seasonal, and episodic timescales; (ii) connect the observed patterns of planform change to human-environment drivers and interactions; and (iii) conceptualise these geomorphic changes in terms of timescale-dependant evolutionary trajectories. The dataset was derived from historic maps (1847-1850) and remote sensing data (Landsat over a 30-year period). It comprises post monsoon season wet river area annually 1989-2018, post monsoon season active gravel bars annually 1989-2018, active channel area (maximum extent between 1989-2018), active channel width annually 1989-2018, active channel width assessed from historic map (1847–1850), and the Anabranching index, annually 1989-2018. The work was supported by the Natural Environment Research Council (Grant NE/S01232X/1). Full details about this dataset can be found at