Satellite Imagery

Satellite imagery consists of photographs of Earth or other planets made by means of artificial satellites

Read more about Satellite Imagery:  History, Uses, Resolution and Data, Disadvantages, Moving Images

Other articles related to "satellite imagery, satellite":

Satellite Imagery - Moving Images
... plans to launch the first commercial geostationary satellite in the Asia-Pacific ... It is intended to provide true color, real-time live satellite feeds, with down to 250 metres resolution over the entire Asia-Pacific region, from India to Hawaii ... for 3–4 years (the length of time required to build and launch the satellite) ...
Hurricane Madeline (1998) - Meteorological History
... Satellite imagery indicated that the system dissipated on October 11, although an area of cloudiness persisted off the coast of Mexico ... However, satellite imagery indicated that convective activity was confined to the western portion of the storm, and at the same time an eye began to ... the system began to appear ill-defined of satellite imagery ...
2009 Pacific Typhoon Season - Storms - Typhoon Parma (Pepeng)
... Satellite imagery showed a consolidating Low Level Circulation Centre ... Satellite imagery also began showing that an eye wall structure had formed ... Early the next day, satellite imagery revealed that Parma had an eye center but no convectional cloudiness due to high pressure ...
Where2 - Satellite View
... Google Maps provides high-resolution aerial or satellite images for most urban areas all over the world ... Most of the world's current satellite imagery is over 5 years old and updated infrequently, resulting in not showing the newer features and updates that have been made to ... about the potential for terrorists to use the satellite images in planning attacks ...

Famous quotes containing the words imagery and/or satellite:

    The Dada object reflected an ironic posture before the consecrated forms of art. The surrealist object differs significantly in this respect. It stands for a mysterious relationship with the outer world established by man’s sensibility in a way that involves concrete forms in projecting the artist’s inner model.
    —J.H. Matthews. “Object Lessons,” The Imagery of Surrealism, Syracuse University Press (1977)

    Books are the best things, well used; abused, among the worst. What is the right use? What is the one end, which all means go to effect? They are for nothing but to inspire. I had better never see a book, than to be warped by its attraction clean out of my own orbit, and made a satellite instead of a system.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)