#GEEImpact
16th September 2020

GEO-GEE Project: Global water quality monitoring with AquaWatch

Good quality water is essential for human, ecosystem and economic health. However, around 80% of the world’s wastewater is currently released without adequate treatment back into the environment,.

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Announcement
24th July 2020

GEO and Google Earth Engine projects announced

This announcement was initially written and published by the Group on Earth Observations. Here is the original source. The Group on Earth Observations (GEO) and Google Earth Engine (GEE) have.

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Blog
2nd July 2020

Satellite images misrepresented: How does it happen?

Feature Image: Planet Labs Inc. Satellite data and imagery is more available and accessible than ever thanks to a continuing shift in data policies. Through platforms like Google Earth Engine,.

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#GEEImpact
21st May 2020

Detecting palm oil plantation land use in Myanmar

Palm oil is the most widely consumed vegetable oil on the planet and half of all packaged products contain it. Indonesia and Malaysia have long held the spotlight for palm oil plantations in their.

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News
5th May 2020

Bringing geospatial training to the forefront of Australian education

Dr Karen Joyce is at the forefront of placing geospatial tools in the hands of students to help them ask questions and make decisions about the Earth, both in her work as a senior lecturer in remote.

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News
21st April 2020

How to navigate the world of multicloud and multicontent providers?

Earth Observations (EO) is entering a golden age - the availability, quality and sheer quantity of data being collected from satellites orbiting the Earth is unprecedented.  No single source of.

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News
15th April 2020

How can we ensure a safe future for tailings dams?

Mining is an integral component of many economies throughout the world. The sale of mineral commodities between countries holds up trade agreements, not only for developed countries but developing.

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#GEEImpact
30th March 2020

Perennial crop monitoring in the Riverina

The New South Wales Riverina townships of Griffith, Leeton, Narrandera and Yenda cover an area of over 6,200 km2 of land, much of which is used for fruit and nut production. These are perennial tree.

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