Post-doctoral Research Fellow
Department of Civil Engineering and Geomatics
Cyprus University of Technology
Dr. Dimitrios Alexakis is a member of D.G Hadjimitsis (Ass. Prof) research team. He got his B.Sc. degree at the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki. He continued his M.Sc. studies at the same department in the field of GIS and Satellite Remote sensing and he accomplished his Ph.D. in the field of the applications of Geomorphology, Satellite Remote Sensing and GIS to archaeology. During his Ph.D. dissertation he was a scholar of the Greek State Scholarship Foundation (IKY) and Marie Curie project. He worked as scientific and teaching associate at the Environmental Engineering Department (Technical University of Crete), at the Institute for Mediterranean Studies (Foundation for Research and Technology, Hellas) and at the Natural Resources and Environment Department (Technological Educational Institute of Crete). He is currently working as a Postdoc scientific researcher at the Laboratory of Remote Sensing and Geodesy in the Department of Civil Engineering & Geomatics.
His scientific interests are focused on Satellite Remote Sensing, Geographical Information Systems, Hydraulics, Hydrology, Geomorphology and applications of contemporary means of technology to Archaeology.
Alexakis, Dimitrios & Daliakopoulos, Ioannis & Panagea, Ioanna & Tsanis, I.K.. (2016). Assessing Soil Salinity by using WorldView-2 Multispectral Images in Timpaki, Crete, Greece. Geocarto International. 1-38.
Alexakis, Dimitrios & Agapiou, Athos & Themistocleous, Kyriacos & Lysandrou, Vasiliki & Sarris, Apostolos & Hadjimitsis, Diofantos. (2016). Natural and human hazard assessment of the archaeological sites of Paphos area (Cyprus) with the use of remote sensing and GIS.. Bulletin of the Geological Society of Greece. 47.
Alexakis, Dimitrios & K Mexis, Filippos-Dimitrios & Vozinaki, Anthi-Eirini & Daliakopoulos, Ioannis & K Tsanis, Ioannis. (2017). Soil Moisture Content Estimation Based on Sentinel-1 and Auxiliary Earth Observation Products. A Hydrological Approach. Sensors. 17.