Hera Systems is developing commercial remote-sensing satellites to gather "images of the Earth, enabling commercial and government organizations to monitor change and make smart decisions about our planet’s constantly changing features and emerging situations across the globe, in near-real time," according to the company. Credit: Hera Systems
Artist's rendering of Capella Space's synthetic aperture radar cubesat. Credit: Capella Space
A footprint of the area that was captured the morning Aug. 26 as Hurricane Harvey was underway. Credit: Ursa
NGA Director Robert Cardillo
Nador Morocco Planet
A breakwater, an artificial island, and a series of massive sluice gates in the Venetian Lagoon‘s Lido Inlet as seen by a RapidEye satellite.  Credit: Planet
Satellogic image
Planetary Resources’ space-based Earth observation constellation Ceres will provide a new level of crop intelligence for the global agricultural industry.
Das weltraumgestützte Erdbeobachtungssystem Ceres von Planetary Resources wird der weltweiten Agrarindustrie eine neues Informationslevel für Kulturpflanzen bieten.
Chris Boshuizen, Will Marshall and Robbie Schingler cofounded Planet in 2010. The firm grew to employ nearly 500 people. Credit: Planet
Earth-i captured this image of Dubai, United Arab Emirates, with a satellite in its DMC-3 constellation. Credit: Earth-i
NGA's director of research, Peter Highnman, speaking June 4 at GEOINT 2017 in San Antonio, Texas. Credit: GEOINT
An example of imagery Orbital Insight processes for customers interested in counting cars in shopping center parking lots. Credit: DigitalGlobe and Airbus.
DigitalGlobe president and chief executive Jeffrey Tarr speaking Tuesday on a “Big Data” panel that includes, from left to right, Terran Orbital's Marco Villa, Planet co-founder Chris Boshuizen, OmniEarth’s Lars Dyrud, angel investor Dylan Taylor and World View’s Jane Poynter. Credit: Tom Kimmell
Joe Rothenberg,  the former engineering director for Terra Bella, the Earth-imaging company purchased by Google. Credit: Kate Patterson for SpaceNews
Google's Skybox Imaging is now Terra Bella. Credit: SpaceNews graphic

Load Morearrow