Sensors and Systems
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MGISS Helps Northumbrian Water Mitigate Risk from Trees
Liverpool, UK – Northumbrian Water using satellite positioning and...
Kratos Introduces OpenSpace™ Virtual Network Functions for Earth Observation Satellite Missions
SAN DIEGO – Kratos Defense & Security Solutions, Inc....
Hivemapper Builds Global Decentralized Mapping Network, Offers Cash for Aerial and Ground-Level 3D Video
BURLINGAME, Calif.-Hivemapper, the company building an intelligent, global decentralized...


Monday, June 17th, 2013

Seabirds Warn of Ocean Change

What can 30 years of research and monitoring on Maine seabirds teach us? That the marine environment is changing fast. That ocean birds may be failing to adapt. That the scope of few marine threats – from ocean warming and offshore energy development to competition from commercial fisheries – could have been foreseen when Maine

Thursday, June 13th, 2013

Global Oceans and Liquid Robotics Form Strategic Alliance to Accelerate Access to Ocean Data

Global Oceans and Liquid Robotics today announced they have established a strategic agreement to jointly develop and promote new opportunities for ocean scientists to utilize Wave Glider® robotic technologies for scientific research on expeditions hosted by Global Oceans. One of the key goals of the Alliance is to accelerate researchers’ access to ocean data. Today,

Monday, May 20th, 2013

Earth Day Data Challenge Update: Deadline Extension

    After receiving a lot of feedback from participants, we have decided to extend the submission deadline of the Marinexplore Earth Day Data Challenge to Saturday, June 22nd, thereby giving individuals and teams additional time to prepare their ocean data projects.

Friday, May 17th, 2013

NASA Satellite Data Help Pinpoint Glaciers’ Role in Sea Level Rise

A new study of glaciers worldwide using observations from two NASA satellites has helped resolve differences in estimates of how fast glaciers are disappearing and contributing to sea level rise. The new research found glaciers outside of the Greenland and Antarctic ice sheets, repositories of 1 percent of all land ice, lost an average of

Friday, May 17th, 2013

Using Earthquake Sensors to Track Endangered Whales

The fin whale is the second-largest animal ever to live on Earth. It is also, paradoxically, one of the least understood. The animal’s huge size and global range make its movements and behavior hard to study.

Friday, May 10th, 2013

Sensors to Monitor Red Tides on Northeast Coast

The 2013 spring and summer red tide reason in New England is expected to be “moderate” according to NCCOS’s partner, the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI), forecast last month.  Ocean and weather data from the Gulf of Maine buoys play an important role in this forecasting effort. When developing this new red tide forecast system, scientists depended on historical

Wednesday, May 8th, 2013

Global Warming is Changing the Nature of Coral Reefs

International research has suggested that many coral species won’t survive beyond the end of this century, but marine biologists at Victoria University are offering an alternative scenario.

Friday, May 3rd, 2013

Fugro GEOS Introduces Airborne Ocean Current Measurement System

Combining recent advances in remote sensing and aerial survey, a new system for airborne current measurement has been developed to bridge the gap between satellite- and vessel-based ocean current measurements. ROCIS, the Remote Ocean Current Imaging System, combines Fugro expertise in airborne survey and operational oceanography with state-of-the-art technology and oceanographic research from Areté and

Tuesday, April 30th, 2013

Current Meter at Stevens Improves Safety in New York Harbor

NOAA is using data from a new current meter in New York harbor, operated by one of its academic partners, New Jersey’s Stevens Institute of Technology, to provide enhanced real-time information to mariners travelling through the nation’s second busiest port.

Tuesday, April 30th, 2013

Rising Seas Could Threaten Many Acadia NP Marshes

More than 800 acres of uplands in and near Acadia National Park will likely be flooded by the ocean if sea level rises 2 feet during this century, leaving 75 percent of the saltwater marshes along this part of central Maine’s rugged coast with very little upland area to migrate into, according to a new

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