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

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

October 16, 2015

Sentinel-3A Ready for Shipment to Launch Site

Before the latest satellite for Copernicus is packed up and shipped to the Plesetsk cosmodrome in Russia for launch at the end of the year, the media and specialists were given the chance to see this next-generation mission centre-stage in the cleanroom. Carrying a suite of state-of-the-art instruments, Sentinel-3 is set to play a key

March 19, 2015

Dive in and– Explore Thousands of Coastal and Seafloor Images

March 19, 2015—Thousands of photos and videos of the seafloor and coastline—most areas never seen before—are now available and easily accessible online. This is critical for coastal managers to make important decisions, ranging from protecting habitats to understanding hazards and managing land use. Imagery is available through the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) Coastal and Marine Geology

December 27, 2014

Five Years of Sea-Surface Salinity from Space

Measurements of salt held in surface seawater are becoming ever-more important for us to understand ocean circulation and Earth’s water cycle. ESA’s SMOS mission is proving essential to the quest. The Soil Moisture and Ocean Salinity satellite, SMOS, is monitoring changes in the amount of water held in the surface layers of soil and concentrations

October 23, 2014

Copernicus Sentinel-1 Makes Our Seas Safer

PARIS, Oct. 23, 2014—Within the first days of its operational life, the Sentinel-1A satellite has provided data for marine services in the Arctic. During the first week of the satellite’s operational data supply, experts from the Technical University of Denmark and the Danish Meteorological Institute working under the Horizon 2020 MyOcean Follow-On project used the data