We’re recruiting! In response to continued growth in our business opportunities, we’re now looking for an enthusiastic, ambitious professional who has strong marketing, communications and organisational skills, who can help us to respond to these opportunities and so drive forward our business. Job description The successful candidate will take responsibility for dealing with enquiries […]
Geocento is delighted to welcome our newest recruit Harold Wolstenholme to our Harwell office.
This month, we look at the global collection of commercial optical and radar imagery collected by satellite image suppliers during the last year in order to pick out interesting patterns and insights.
During the summer, I worked at Geocento as a SPIN Intern. The SPIN (Space Placements in Industry) scheme is hosted by Satellite Applications Catapult and provides a link between space sector employees and those considering employment in this sector. My main role was around adding content and suppliers to a platform called the Earth Observation Broker. […]
With the rise of high resolution satellites, it is becoming increasingly possible to use remote sensing in the field of conservation. High resolution imagery can be used to track deforestation, habitat change, illegal activities, and wildlife population change.
Geocento is delighted to welcome newest recruit Raúl Malpica to our Spanish office.
A collaboration between Geocento and NHAZCA, sponsored by the Erasmus Traineeship program and directed by the University of Rome ‘Sapienza’, gave me the opportunity to spend three months working at Geocento.
This month, we look at the distribution of very high resolution (VHR) optical imagery collected by image suppliers during the last year, in order to pick out interesting patterns and insights. The picture above shows a heat map of Very High Resolution (VHR) image acquisitions in the year 2016. The “warmer” (red/yellow) the spot the higher […]
An important task for Geocento in acting as an independent provider of satellite imagery has been in helping users to navigate some of the complexities of ordering imagery.
By far the majority of users of Geocento’s EarthImages platform search for optical imagery. Very few consider using radar imagery. Given its undoubted advantages in terms of being able to see the Earth’s surface through cloud, why is it not used more?