Joint Workshop with ISPRS WG IV/7 and WG V/4


The workshop will be held at Institute of Industrial Science (Komaba Reseach Campus), the University of Tokyo, located in Tokyo.

Access to Komaba Reseach Campus
  Institute of Industrial Science, the University of Tokyo

  Odakyu Line / Tokyo Metro-Chiyoda Line (Recommended Line from Shinjuku)
    8-min walk from Higashi-kitazawa Station
    12-min walk from Yoyogi Uehara Station
  Keio Inokashira Line (Recommended Line from Shibuya)
    10-min walk from Komaba Todaimae Station
    10-min walk from Ikenoue Station


Shinjuku, Tokyo
Shinjuku is one of the 23 city wards of Tokyo, but the name commonly refers to just the large entertainment, business and shopping area around Shinjuku Station. Shinjuku Station is the world's busiest railway station, handling more than two million passengers every day. It is served by about a dozen railway and subway lines, including the JR Yamanote Line. Shinjuku is also one of Tokyo's major stops for long-distance highway buses and city buses.
Read more..

Shibuya, Tokyo
Shibuya is one of the twenty-three city wards of Tokyo, but often refers to just the popular shopping and entertainment area found around Shibuya Station. In this regard, Shibuya is one of Tokyo's most colorful and busy districts, packed with shopping, dining and nightclubs serving swarms of visitors that come to the district everyday.
Read more..

Roppongi, Tokyo
Roppongi is a district in Tokyo that is well known as the city's most popular nightlife district among foreigners, offering a large number of foreigner friendly bars, restaurants and night clubs. Roppongi and the surrounding districts of Azabu, Hiroo and Akasaka are home to many embassies and a large expat community.
Read more..

Asakusa, Tokyo
Asakusa is the center of Tokyo's shitamachi (literally "low city"), one of Tokyo's districts, where an atmosphere of the Tokyo of past decades survives. Asakusa's main attraction is Sensoji, a very popular Buddhist temple, built in the 7th century. The temple is approached via the Nakamise, a shopping street that has been providing temple visitors with a variety of traditional, local snacks and tourist souvenirs for centuries.
Read more..

Ryogoku, Tokyo
Ryogoku is a district of Tokyo where the sumo stadium, many sumo stables, chanko restaurants and other sumo related attractions can be found. It is the center of the sumo world. Sumo events have been staged in this area since a long time before, but until the beginning of the 20th century, sumo tournaments were held outdoors at shrines and temples.
Read more..

Akihabara, Tokyo
Akihabara , also called Akiba after a former local shrine, is a district in central Tokyo that is famous for its many electronics shops. In more recent years, Akihabara has gained recognition as the center of Japan's otaku (diehard fan) culture, and many shops and establishments devoted to anime and manga are now dispersed among the electronic stores in the district.
Read more..

Odaiba, Tokyo
Odaiba is a popular shopping and entertainment district on a man made island in Tokyo Bay. It originated as a set of small man made fort islands (daiba literally means "fort"), which were built towards the end of the Edo Period (1603-1868) to protect Tokyo against possible attacks from the sea and specifically in response to the gunboat diplomacy of Commodore Perry.
Read more..

+ Viewable With Any Browser
+ Latest update: 2014/10/23