SnapEarth's next scientiific publication has been published in Remote Sensing journal!
31 March - 1 April, a virtual conference on the use of satellite data and Copernicus data in the administration and the private sector
On March 18, a workshop for journalists on Big Data and Earth Observation
EarthPress service will allow users (journalist, editors) to have immediate access to EO data related to a natural disaster through its user friendly-platform and specialized tools.
Among many interrelated factors connected with heat-related problems, the Urban Heat Island (UHI) effect plays an important role and it is one of the most well-known consequences of urbanization on local climate.
Earth Observation (EO) satellite missions are providing an unprecedented volume of data production, resulting in an increase in the amount of EO data available to the public, and therefore in the number of EO data providers.
On September 29, the SnapEarth consortium is organizing the first user workshop.
The growth of EO data creates a potential increase of added-value services in the area of prediction and detection of risks, post- disaster rescue, recovery efforts, infrastructure planning, urban development utilities and national mapping agencies.
If you would like to participate with us in developing appropriate application solutions that could support your work, please let us know.
The online Mid-Term Review of the SnapEarth project will be held on 9 June 2020.
Earth Observation (EO) satellite missions provide an unprecedented increase volume of data production leading to new capabilities to monitor & analyze the health of our planet. However, these massive volumes of data are complex to analyze and are not accessible.
Copernicus is the European Union's Earth Observation Programme. Thanks to a variety of technologies, from satellites in space to measurement systems on the ground, in the sea and in the air, the programme delivers operational data and information services openly and freely in a wide range of application areas.
Earth Observation data is valuable for journalist’s reports to the public. Taking advantage of the improved temporal frequency and spatial cover of the Sentinel satellite sensors SnapEarth aims to assimilate latest spaceborne retrieved information to support journalists in their work in near real time.
The SnapEarth project intends to use social media to provide a fast-moving flow of project news to various online communities and to reach the widest audience possible and especially end users and other stakeholders.