Earth Imaging Journal: Remote Sensing, Satellite Images, Satellite Imagery
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Artificial Intelligence has Great Strength in the Interpretation of Geodata
Potsdam, Frankfurt/Main, September 20, 2018. Everyone’s talking about artificial...
Map of the Month: Purchasing Power for Watches and Jewelry, Italy 2017
GfK's Map of the Month for September illustrates the...
Forward to the Moon: Airbus Wins ESA Studies for Future Human Base in Lunar Orbit
Bremen, 20 September 2018 – The European Space Agency...
Bluesky and Getmapping Win UK Gov Contract
Aerial mapping companies Bluesky and Getmapping are pleased to...
Mobile Mapping Market to Surpass $40bn by 2024: Global Market Insights, Inc.
The research report "Mobile Mapping Market Size, By Component...

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July 28, 2016

July – August 2016 Table of Contents

For what SmallSats lack in size, they more than make up for in quantity and breadth of coverage, and that goes beyond just their physical dimensions. Along with unmanned aerial systems (UASs or drones), SmallSats (which have several related subsets such as cubesats, nanosats, microsats and others) seem to dominate headlines and conversations in Earth-observation industries and...

May 27, 2016

May – June 2016 Table of Contents

Working in difficult and frozen conditions 3,000 meters above sea level, with only a small time window due to changing weather and potentially melting surroundings, explorers, photographers and scientists used a laser scanner, an unmanned aerial system (UAS) vehicle and cameras to map out “The Abyss of Cenote,” one of the largest glacial caves in the Italian Dolomites.

September 28, 2015

September – October 2015 Table of Contents

LiDAR data—if collected, analyzed and disseminated to local residents and policy makers—can be invaluable in mapping landslide hazards. In turn, such mapping can greatly help mitigate the consequences of landslides. After the Oso disaster, interest in landslide hazards grew significantly in Washington as well as Oregon, California and other mountainous states.

July 16, 2015

July – August 2015 Contents

Remote sensing and associated technologies for oil and gas (O&G) applications aren’t new—they’ve been around for several decades. However, “above surface” information hasn’t been widely used in the last 30-40 years of O&G exploration and operations; sub-surface analyses have been more pervasive for several reasons.