A new special collection invites papers on a new era of remote sensing missions and instruments that will provide insights into human and climate driven changes on planet Earth.
Satellite observations show how tropical forest carbon fluxes respond to changes in water from climate variability.
Human-made channelization significantly accelerates peat decomposition and drives ground-surface deformation in tropical wetlands.
Different satellite-based metrics for global vegetation coverage tell complementary, but not identical, stories.
Long before we had satellites beaming terabytes of data back to Earth, we had covert spacecraft the size of school buses snapping photos on rolls of film 50 kilometers long.
A new analysis highlights progress in predictions of cloud cover from models that are part of the Coupled Model Intercomparison Project.
New satellite instruments and data, plus a more comprehensive observing network, are key to increasing our understanding of past and future change in the Arctic Boreal Zone.
An international research group recorded the acoustic signatures of gas bubbles rising from a hydrothermal vent field to gather clues about greenhouse gases escaping into the atmosphere.
When calibrating satellite observations with ground-based ones, estimated precipitation rates are improved by considering that snow takes longer to fall compared to rain.
Hyperspectral Remote Sensing of Coastal and Inland Waters Webinar; 28 May 2019