News and Insights
Carbon Mapper launch an updated data portal and its first set of developer APIs. The revamped data portal gives users new insights into regional and sector-specific emissions, better functionality, and overall easier navigation and use.
The instrument that will go on the Tanager-1 satellite was transferred from NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory to Planet Labs PBC. This marks an exciting achievement in the development of the first of two satellites being developed and deployed through a first-of-its-kind public-private Coalition led by Carbon Mapper.
New data on global sources of methane plus improved functionality to make this data more accessible and actionable are now available on the Carbon Mapper Data Portal.
With NASA technology, methane emissions are being mapped in Chile. Using infrared images, taken from an airplane, the main sources of emissions can be detected and quantified.
What’s the technological landscape for detecting methane emissions? Here’s a rundown from The Associated Press, as pressure mounts to mitigate emissions.
Carbon Mapper will use data from NASA’s EMIT mission, plus current airborne and future satellite instruments, to survey waste sites for methane emissions, thanks to a major grant from the Grantham Foundation.
Carbon Mapper scientists join thousands of participants at the 2022 annual American Geophysical Union (AGU) Fall Meeting to advance Earth and space sciences.
During New York Climate Week, experts across industry, government and NGOs discussed how advanced technologies, like satellites, are quickly evolving and providing opportunities for more comprehensive measurement, monitoring, reporting and verification of global methane emissions.
This post is part of Carbon Mapper’s Methane Remote Monitoring Education Series, which intends to help build a base knowledge of important topics in the methane monitoring space, and demystify key concepts that are important to Carbon Mapper’s mission. To recommend a future topic, contact us here.