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. […]
Geocento presented at the very high profile Digital Globe ENGAGE 2017 conference, in London 25-26th of April. Whilst we already have a good set of platforms to show some nice, appealing demos on screens, we were looking to add something new, some unique eye-catching animation. What makes us unique at Geocento is our supplier agnostic API, covering […]
A year ago we decided to make our EarthImages services available through a public API. As some of you will know, EarthImages allows you to find and order satellite imagery from a wide range of suppliers. This is particularly useful to compare the different offers available and check the capability of the different […]
Geocento is delighted to welcome newest recruit Raúl Malpica to our Spanish office.
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?