Eurisy as Regional Associate for the Copernicus & Galileo Masters 2020

As a Regional Associate 2020, Eurisy is proud to support the awarding of innovative solutions, developments and ideas that use EO and satellite navigation data to tackle challenges faced by business and society. As a regional associate we are part of the constantly growing EO community as well as the space business ecosystem.

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Heritage matters and EO can do wonders to safeguard it

The Copernicus Hackathon Cork effectively demonstrated how satellite imagery can help to preserve Cultural Heritage in Europe and around the world. The event also showed that cultural heritage matters to the young European professionals working with Earth Observation data.

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The Copernicus Hackathon Sofia 2020

Due to COVID-19, the Copernicus Hackathon Sofia 2020, organised by our Bulgarian member the Risk-Space Transfer Office (RST-TTO), has become a virtual one. Eurisy is supporting the event.

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Call for space assets in response to COVID-19

In our previous article “What we can learn from the Coronavirus crisis with satellite data”, we illustrated how space-enabled solutions contribute their share in the fight against this pandemic, and what satellite data tell us about the extraordinary current situation. We now hope that this overview of satellite applications may serve as inspiration in order to participate in the ongoing open calls that we list here.

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27 cloud-based Earth Observation applications come together under e-shape this summer!

e-shape (EuroGEOSS Showcases: Applications Powered by Europe) - a new project funded under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 Programme gathering 54 consortium members kicked off to deliver a suite of Earth Observation services to EU citizens, researchers, businesses and policy makers through the implementation of 27 pilot projects spanning 7 thematic areas aligned with UN Sustainable Development Goals.

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Free and open satellite data: private companies join in the game

When it comes to satellite data, open data policies have come to be expected and welcome from public entities. However, a private satellite data provider going for the same policy will make some noise and raise some eyebrows. Surely the very point of such companies is to make money from selling such data, not giving them away for free. And yet…

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