October 28, 2019
Seville , Spain
28 October 2019 — 29 October 2019
November 04, 2019
Canberra, Australia ,
4 November 2019 — 9 November 2019
November 18, 2019
ESRIN, Frascati , Italy
18 November 2019 — 22 November 2019
December 03, 2019
Helsinki , Finland
3 December 2019 — 5 December 2019
December 04, 2019
Marseille , France
4 December 2019
April 20, 2020
20 April 2020 — 24 April 2020
September 21, 2020
EICC in Edinburgh , United Kingdom
21 September 2020 — 24 September 2020
October 18, 2020
18 October 2020 — 21 October 2020
(21 October 2016) A new service harnesses three decades of satellite observations of coastal zones made available through a cloud-based system to provide a rich information source for fisheries, one of our fastest growing sources of food.
(Neustrelitz, Germany, October 27, 2016) GAF AG, the exclusive supplier in Europe of optical Indian Remote Sensing data from several missions, operationally provides ocean colour data from the Ocean Colour Monitor aboard the Indian Oceansat-2 in near real time to ESA.
Researchers from The University of Manchester have won a major award in Europe’s biggest space technology innovation competition.
The German Ministry of Food and Agriculture is funding project “BigPicture – Diagnosis in the field: Big-Data-based determination of causes for satellite-image-derived and site-specific variations” carried out jointly by rasdaman GmbH, Bremen, and Spatial Business Integration GmbH, Darmstadt. Goal is helping farmers to optimize returns and to protect the environment through innovative Big Data technology.
Airbus Defence and Space, The Forest Trust (TFT) and SarVision developed the Starling service, which enables companies to provide evidence of how they’re implementing their No Deforestation commitments. Starling uses a combination of high-resolution optical satellite and radar imagery to provide unbiased monitoring of forest-cover change.
The German satellite duo TerraSAR-X and TanDEM-X have consistently delivered one-of-a-kind Earth observation data since 2007 and 2010, hence shaping the international research landscape.
Airbus Defence and Space has launched One Atlas, a new satellite image basemap, which covers the earth landmasses with professional grade imagery. Available online 24/7 and refreshed within a 12-month period, One Atlas provides customers with easy access to cost effective, high-quality and homogeneous imagery.
(By Rhiannan Price – September 9, 2016)
Global smart-mapping leader Esri has partnered with the United Nations Foundation’s Nothing But Nets campaign in the fight against malaria.
PerúSAT-1 is Peru’s first satellite
Preparations complete for satellite launch scheduled for 16 September 2016
Ascend XYZ has developed a service that allows airports to use satellite data to identify and manage nearby wildlife habitats, which can pose a risk to safety at takeoff and landing.
Planetek Italia and European Space Imaging support earthquake emergency operations with very high-resolution satellite images
(Munich, 26/08/16) European Space Imaging and its long-term partner Planetek Italia sprang into action to support disaster relief efforts by supplying the first available very high-resolution satellite imagery to emergency services and the media just hours after the recent earthquake struck Italy. The imagery was captured by the WorldView-2 satellite over the affected region showing the extent of the damages caused. The high-resolution imagery was immediately made available to the Italian Emergency Services.
Remote sensing first developed in the 1880s when Sir Walther Noel Hartley described the strong UV absorptions between 200 and 300 nm in the atmosphere due to ozone. Developing steadily since then, with particular surges of progress during the two World Wars, remote sensing techniques now contribute to many aspects of life and utilize several regions of the electromagnetic spectrum. The major ones are the UV / Vis / IR (ultraviolet, visible, and near- infrared) region (< 3 μm wavelength) which measure reflected solar energy, and the mid- infrared, thermal-infrared, and microwave regions (> 3 μm wavelength) which measure emitted radiation from the Earth’s surface and atmosphere.
A botany researcher at New Zealand’s University of Otago and colleagues have developed a new system to map the world’s “biomes” – large-scale vegetation formations – that will provide an objective method for monitoring how vegetation reacts as climate changes.
Seven years ago another satellite was launched and added to the foreboding named constellation, Disaster Monitoring Constellation (DMC) otherwise called the Earth observation satellite, UK-DMC2.