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This GeoSpatial Stream broadcast discusses the devastating flooding throughout Europe and how satellites are helping; the 2015 NOAA satellite budget; a new NASA imager for global precipitation; commercial remote-sensing distributors; Airbus Defense and Space and its involvement with Sentinel-5; satellites observing the formation of black holes; and more.
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This GeoSpatial Stream broadcast discusses geospatial intelligence, its legacy and the upcoming GEOINT Symposium; a recently launched U.S. military weather satellite; GPS III developments; industry news from Headwall, Thermopylae Sciences and Technology, Trimble, Esri, DigitalGlobe, and Riegl; and more.
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This GeoSpatial Stream looks at the latest data on climate change from NOAA and NASA, including more record temperatures, flooding and shrinking sea ice; new satellites from Google's Terra Bella and Peru; Esri's new way of measuring oceans: the EMU; industry news from Phase One Industrial, TerraGo, Datumate and Satlab Geosolutions; a video of drone imaging for ESA's deep-space tracking system; and more.
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Estuary Explorers allows a group of local students to visit the Elkhorn Slough Reserve once a week for four years. It is through this deep experience that new stewards of the Reserve emerge and grow.
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Improving hurricane forecasts means testing historical storms with today's sophisticated models and supercomputers. NASA and NOAA work together in gathering ground and satellite observations, as well as experimenting with research forecast models. As a result of this collaboration, model resolution has increased, and scientists are discovering more about the processes that occur within these powerful storms. The Global Precipitation Measurement (GPM) Mission is a joint NASA and Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) mission that measures all forms of precipitation around the globe. GPMs Microwave Imager, or GMI, has proven useful in seeing beneath the swirling clouds and into the structure of tropical cyclones. The information gathered by GPM and other missions will be used to improve forecast models.
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This animation of NOAA's GOES East satellite imagery from Sept. 5 at 7:45 a.m. EDT (1145 UTC) to Sept. 8 ending at 7:45 a.m. EDT (1145 UTC) shows Category 4 Hurricane Irma approach the Bahamas, followed by Hurricane Jose approaching the Leeward Islands. Hurricane Katia continues to spin in the southwestern Gulf of Mexico.
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This animation of NOAA's GOES East satellite imagery from 9:15 a.m. CDT, Aug. 26, 2017, to 9:30 a.m. CDT, Aug. 28, 2017, shows Hurricane Harvey transitioning to a tropical storm at 1 p.m. CDT on Aug. 26, 2017, and slowly emerging in the Gulf of Mexico on Aug. 28.
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This winter, areas across the globe experienced a shift in rain patterns due to the natural weather phenomenon known as El Niño. New NASA visualizations of rainfall data show the various changes to California. According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, El Niño was expected to produce wetter-than-average conditions from December 2015 to February 2016. Scientists refer to historical weather patterns and to look at trends of where precipitation normally occurs during El Niño events. Also, several factors—not just El Niño—can contribute to unusual weather pattern.