24 May 2019
Due to a scheduled maintenance at JAXA, the dissemination of new GOSAT products to the ESA repository for the GOSAT data will be suspended on Monday 27 May 2019 from 04:00 to 11:00 CEST.
The European Space Agency (ESA) is organising an Advanced Training Course on Land Remote Sensing, which will focus on agriculture. The course will be held at Louvain-la-Neuve, in Belgium, from 16 to 20 September 2019.
Applications are open until 30 June.
ESA invites EO data users to provide feedback on their experience with, and future needs for data that ESA offers.
You may complete the survey online until the end of May 2019.
We inform the Swarm users that from 13 to 20 May 2019, the ASM (Absolute Scalar Magnetometer) instrument on board Swarm Alpha was commanded in burst mode.
A software maintenance affecting the On-The-Fly (OTF) Third Party Missions (TPM) online dissemination services has been planned to take place on 22 May 2019 from 09:30 to 10:30 CEST.
20 May 2019
ESA and Arianespace have signed a contract that secure the SEOSAT–Ingenio Earth observation satellite's ride into orbit next year on a Vega rocket from Europe's Spaceport in French Guiana.
Ice is without doubt one of the first casualties of climate change, but the effects of our warming world are not only limited to ice melting on Earth's surface. Ground that has been frozen for thousands of years is also thawing, adding to the climate crisis and causing immediate problems for local communities.
17 May 2019
Every minute, ESA's Earth observation satellites gather dozens of gigabytes of data about our planet – enough information to fill the pages on a 100-metre long bookshelf. Flying in low-Earth orbits, these spacecraft are continuously taking the pulse of our planet, but it's teams on the ground at ESA's Operations Centre in Darmstadt, Germany, that keep these explorers afloat.
17 May 2019
We would like to inform Swarm users that an EFI/TII gain calibration map has been executed on 12 May 2019 onboard Swarm Alpha.
By combining 25 years of ESA satellite data, scientists have discovered that warming ocean waters have caused the ice to thin so rapidly that 24% of the glacier ice in West Antarctica is now affected.
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