Earth Imaging Journal: Remote Sensing, Satellite Images, Satellite Imagery
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climate

image

October 2, 2017

Melting Greenland Glacier

The European Space Agency (ESA) Copernicus Sentinel-2A satellite collected this false-color image over the jagged islands along the west coast of Greenland on Aug. 8, 2017.

June 15, 2016

NASA-UK Space Agency Project Sees Ecometrica Spearhead Collaboration with Top Universities to Monitor Forest and Climate Change

UK and USA, 15 June 2016 - Sustainability software and data company Ecometrica is spearheading an international collaboration to monitor the Earth's forests and tackle climate change. It follows the signing of a memorandum of understanding between the firm and the Division of Research at the University of Maryland in the USA, the School of

May 12, 2016

Bringing Climate Down to Earth

Climate change can often seem concerned mainly with carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases far above the Earth—but researchers also want to know what role things on the ground play. Yuki Hamada, a biophysical remote sensing scientist in the Environmental Science division at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory, studies the realities of

February 16, 2016

Sentinel-3: A New Window on the Changing State of Our Oceans

Climate change is much discussed, says Dr Simon Keogh of the Met Office, and to inform the conversation the Met Office uses historical scientific data including sea-surface temperature records, based on data from the Along Track Scanning Radiometer (ATSR) series of satellite instruments. These instruments, designed and built in the UK, provided accurate infrared measurements

February 2, 2016

Coordinated Measuring Flights for Climate Research – Gravity Waves and Airglow

Gravity waves affect the climate and weather. For the first time ever, scientists from the German Aerospace Center (Deutsches Zentrum für Luft- und Raumfahrt; DLR), together with colleagues from the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (Karlsruher Institut für Technologie; KIT) and the Jülich Research Centre (Forschungszentrum Jülich), as well as other national and international partners, have

December 18, 2015

Three Miles High: Using Drones to Study High-Altitude Glaciers

SAN FRANCISCO, December 18, 2015 — While some dream of the day that aerial drones deliver their online purchases, scientists are using the technology today to deliver data that was never available before. About 5,000 meters high in the Peruvian Andes, the scientists are mapping glaciers and wetlands in the Cordillera Blanca mountain range with

December 14, 2015

Are You Dreaming of a White Christmas?

December 14, 2015 — For those of you dreaming of a white Christmas, this map depicts which places have the best chance of being a winter wonderland according to weather history. The “Historical Probability of a White Christmas” map shows the climatological probability of at least 1 inch of snow being on the ground on

December 14, 2015

ESSC Statement on Climate Change

The European Space Sciences Committee (ESSC) supports the Article (2) agreement on climate change of the Declaration of the '2015 Budapest World Science Forum on the enabling power of science' urges such a universal agreement aiming at stabilising atmospheric concentrations of greenhouse gases and reducing the amount of airborne particles. The ESSC encourages countries to

December 11, 2015

NCAR Develops Method to Predict Sea Ice Changes Years in Advance

December 11, 2015 — BOULDER – Climate scientists at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) present evidence in a new study that they can predict whether the Arctic sea ice that forms in the winter will grow, shrink, or hold its own over the next several years. The team of scientists has found that

December 1, 2015

USGS Projects Large Loss of Alaska Permafrost by 2100

December 1, 2015 — Using statistically modeled maps drawn from satellite data and other sources, U.S. Geological Survey scientists have projected that the near-surface permafrost that presently underlies 38 percent of boreal and arctic Alaska would be reduced by 16 to 24 percent by the end of the 21st century under widely accepted climate scenarios.

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