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Description

jeobrowser is a consultancy and software development SME specializing in geographical information systems and Earth Observation field. It was founded in 2010 by Jérôme Gasperi and it is based in Toulouse, France.

For years jeobrowser has been developing cutting edge applications in the EO domain. It’s open source EO catalog and semantic search engine (resto) is at the core of several projects including the French Sentinel Data Processing Center (PEPS), the THEIA Land Data Center and the CREODIAS catalog. On the client side, the rocket web application won the 2016 “European EO product of the year” award from EARSC.

jeobrowser is involved in the development of the 2016 Copernicus Masters ESA App Challenge winner – SnapPlanet. SnapPlanet offers citizens and storytellers a new medium to educate and communicate about the social, economic and environmental issues that we face today on a global in a more impactful and trustworthy way by providing a social mobile app to easily access, process and share Earth Observation imagery.

Applications

iTag

Semantic enhancement of Earth Observation data

iTag is a web service for the semantic enhancement of Earth Observation products, i.e. the tagging of products with additional information about the covered area, regarding for example geology, water bodies, land use, population, countries, administrative units or names of major settlements.

resto

REST search engine for geOspatialized data

resto is a metadata catalogue and a search engine dedicated to geospatialized data.

Originally, it’s main purpose it to handle Earth Observation satellite imagery but it can be used to store any kind of metadata localized in time and space. resto search API is compliant with the CEOS OpenSearch Best Practice Document and is mentioned in ESA’s « Exploitation Platform Common Core Components » as the closest implementation of a catalogue component according to the requirements specified in ESA's Exploitation Platform Open Architecture.

resto have been used in several projects including:

• CREODIAS

• Rocket - The Earth in your pocket

• The French Sentinel Data Processing center, PEPS

• The French Space Agency, THEIA land data center

• The Polish EO Data finder

• Remote Sensor Technology Center of Japan, EPIC project

• Sentinel Australia Regional Access

• Sinergise sentinel-hub OpenSearch API

• ESA's Food Security Thematic Exploitation Platform

• ESA's Forestry Thematic Exploitation Platform

rocket

The Earth in your pocket

rocket is a Web application that provides a unique entry point to search, visualize and download Earth Observation products from various catalogs.

SnapPlanet
An app for everyone to create and share pictures of the Earth from Space
Download the app here.

« As the very first Earth observation social network, SnapPlanet brings EO data to the mass market in a fashionable and easy to use way. Amongst other benefits, the application provides its users the opportunity to explore, post, share and print the latest and best Sentinel-2 imagery. SnapPlanet combines the ever-increasing availability of Earth observation images with the advantages of a social network for everyone. »

Dr Thomas Beer
Copernicus Policy Coordinator
European Space Agency (ESA)

SnapPlanet is a social network with the aim to harness the use of Earth observation data to address individual, societal, environmental and economic needs through user- and community-oriented services. SnapPlanet is a mobile application in which users can choose a location around the world at a given time, “snap” it, and share the precise pictures of places taken from satellites with their followers. SnapPlanet provides this service for free, using Sentinel-2 imagery. The medium-term objective is to extend this service to include commercial sub metric imagery. Combined with high user demand and the increasing acquisition capabilities of satellites and drones, this will make selfies from space possible at the cost of a few euros. By providing citizens with access to EO images, SnapPlanet will be a catalyst of innovation and the creation of new EO databased services.

Frascati, 11 September 2019 - At the occasion of the Earth Observation Phi-Week at the European Space Agency (ESA) centre in Frascati this week, a unique consortium of specialised space companies announces the development of a new Earth Observation satellite called ‘MANTIS’. This name stands as an acronym for ‘Mission and Agile Nanosatellite for Terrestrial Imagery Services’. MANTIS will be the demonstration mission to jointly develop, build, launch and operate an innovative nanosatellite platform, flying a high resolution Earth Observation camera.

The project, funded under the UK Space Agency contribution to the ESA InCubed program, brings together the expertise of three space companies. Open Cosmos from the UK will provide the design, manufacturing, testing, launch and operation of the mission based on a new generation 12U spacecraft platform, Satlantis from Spain will build the high spatial resolution camera, while Terrabotics from the UK will use its novel data analysis to satisfy the needs of their energy and mining customers.

Open Cosmos envisions this MANTIS satellite to be the first of an aggregated constellation operated by Open Cosmos where customers will have access to diverse types and volumes of information depending on the number of satellites contributed to the constellation. This will enable organisations of all sizes and sectors to not only leverage their own space infrastructure (developed and managed by Open Cosmos) but also benefit from additional datasets and services from satellites that Open Cosmos manages and operates for others.

This first MANTIS satellite is particularly suitable for applications in the energy and mining sector. Companies in these sectors are increasingly carrying out more complex and expensive projects in search of resources, where up to 60% can be found in more remote, hostile and hazardous regions around the world. In addition, two thirds of major projects fail (i.e. over-budget or delayed) due to unforeseen risks and hazards as a result of inadequate upfront due diligence, planning and prior knowledge of the challenging operating environments. Actionable intelligence is of key importance and highly needed to be able to increase safety, be able to better plan and mitigate the risks of projects run by these industries.

The MANTIS satellite will address these challenges with periodic statistics reports on activity in the regions of interest, computed through the latest data processing and machine learning techniques on top of other data sets, such as Copernicus. The satellite will obtain images to feed these data processing algorithms in a revisit pattern that is optimised for specific areas of interest. The high resolution of these images will be complementary to lower resolution data that is already available from the Copernicus programme.

Josef Aschbacher, Director of ESA’s Earth Observation Programmes, said: “MANTIS is an example of how the European New Space sector supported by the ESA Investing in Industrial Innovation (InCubed) programme can leverage world class European competences along the entire Earth Observation value chain, creating value in the fast-growing Earth Observation commercial sector designed to support specific business verticals.”

Beth Greenaway, Head of Earth Observation for the UK Space Agency added: “Observations of the Earth from space are central to modern day life in helping us to monitor climate change, map our environment, forecast the weather and now – finding new resources. The UK is a world leader in the rapidly growing Earth Observation sector and the high number of applications for this programme is a testament to that. I look forward to discussing future plans at the forthcoming European Space Agency Council of Ministers in November, where we will be reaffirming our ESA membership.”

Rafel Jordá Siquier, founder and CEO of Open Cosmos said: “Open Cosmos is very excited to work on this next generation Earth Observation satellite. This project shows that bringing together the best specialists in their fields, in this case Open Cosmos, Satlantis and Terrabotics, leads to great technical performance improvements of Earth Observation platforms, while at the same time significantly reducing time to orbit, complexity and cost of these systems.”

Gareth Morgan, CEO of Terrabotics said “We are thrilled to be a part of the MANTIS mission. It is very exciting for us to have the opportunity to collaborate with the entire consortium on the development of an innovative, vertically integrated Earth Observation solution for application to the natural resources industry.”

Juan Tomás Hernani, CEO of Satlantis declared: “MANTIS is a major breakthrough to provide new cubesats with very high resolution native multispectral Earth Observation technology, delivering fast projects that will empower customers with real time performance. Ecosystems proposals like Satlantis/Open Cosmos/Terrabotics is the new way that the sector responds to the GeoInformation needs of industry.”


More information about Open Cosmos: https://open-cosmos.com/

More information about Satlantis: https://satlantis.com/

More information about Terrabotics: http://www.terrabotics.co.uk/

More information about the ESA InCubed programme: http://blogs.esa.int/philab/2018/07/11/incubed-launched/

More information about the UK Space Agency second call for ESA InCubed proposals: https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/2nd-call-for-uk-incubed-proposals

More information about the ESA Earth Observation Phi-Week: https://phiweek.esa.int

Airbus fully believes in and is committed to the distribution of satellite imagery and services via digital platforms. Over the past two years, we have invested heavily in our digital infrastructures, designed for distributing our own high resolution optical and radar imagery, together with Copernicus Data and Core Services. In addition to OneAtlas and Sobloo, we have also developed UP42, as an independent and agnostic platform aggregating all kinds of data processing and algorithms to act as a catalyst to boost the geospatial market and support developers worldwide.

The Sobloo platform exposure amongst the user community will be increased by promoting some of the data and services on OneAtlas and Up42. This will allow to bring the Sobloo offer to our own existing and expanding customer base whilst at the same time exposing the Sobloo community to a wider range of data, services. Ultimately it will give new horizons to Sobloo users that will benefit from all the processing and data bricks provided by OneAtas and Up42.

We have just finished 2 quite exhausting but very rewarding weeks covering 2 major conferences and a host of other events. I wrote on my blog about our 30th birthday celebrations. These took place on the 21st of June during our annual cocktail where we presented 4 awards for the winners of the product of the year (EARS for their Agriculture Index Insurance), partnership of the year (Orbital EO Solutions, Sea Pulse, Valencia University and GoHub), the start up of the year (Maptailor) and of course the company of the year (Planet Labs Germany). The last are the 6th winner of the award and the base starts to get crowded with all the winner’s plaques! Congratulations to all.

The cocktail was one of the highlights of our ExpandEO event lasting two days. Another highlight was the round table during the small company forum. We had the founders of three companies talking about their experiences in starting up and passing lessons on to all the new entrepreneurs around the table. Founders of companies formed in the 1980’s (Rupert Hayden of GAF), 1990’s (Giovanni Sylos Labini of Planetek) and 2000’s (Will Marshall of Planet Labs) gave interesting and contrasting narratives. We regretted only having one hour as the discussion could easily have gone on for twice as long.

The final highlight I wish to expose was the 2nd day conference which we called “A Day with EO”. It was a special event with 15 speakers during the day talking about how the organisations which they represented are using EO products and services. The story of a day with EO told how the ever-curious Little Prince, having moved from his old home on asteroid B612 to the Earth, learned how EO was helping improve his daily life and that of citizens around the world. You can find the illustrated story on our web-site.

The second major workshop took place in Frascati over 3 days. Hosted by ESRIN, it was organised by ESA, USGS, NOAA, EC, Fourbridges and EARSC on the subject of how to improve the measurement of the Value of EO. Around 60 experts from around the world and covering several important disciplines gathered to exchange views on how to develop clearer, stronger and credible messages for policy makers and citizens about the value of the investments being made in EO technologies. A series of round tables discussed the stakeholders’ needs, the experiences from other domains and then the value coming in 5 different areas; socio-economic, environmental, regulatory, innovation and entrepreneurship and scientific advances. A large number of cases were exposed from many speakers and covering many countries and several continents.

From EARSC perspective, it gave us an opportunity to highlight achievements from the SeBS project where the 10 case studies now completed were used to illustrate benefits in each of those 5 areas. It gave us the opportunity to compare and contrast the methodology which we use with that of others and also to identify a number of areas where improvements can be made. We anticipate that the GeoValue community, which formed the heart of those attending can be extended to improve these benefits analyses and to provide better evidence for policy makers.

The scope of the activity was explored. At previous workshops, the focus has been on SeBS like cases including different approaches from the different players. In this workshop we also started to look at other types of analyses mostly linked to or stimulated by the 5 themes. So as an example, the innovation and entrepreneurship theme had led to a dedicated analysis by EARSC into start-ups but also stimulated comments from Canada, Australia and South Africa about the industrial landscape. So it is possible that more knowledge can be exchanged on survey methodologies which could be extremely helpful to enable comparisons at the global level.

A side-event is planned for the GEO plenary in Canberra, to report on the findings of the workshop, to discuss evolution of the common effort and to encourage others to join GeoValue which is now also a part of the GEO work-programme. We shall be pleased if you can join us.

The EOMORES project has developed a series of services for monitoring the quality of inland and coastal water bodies, using both in situ and EO data. On the verge of launching its commercial activities, EOMORES is proud to announce the launch of the EOMORES Portal.

Algal blooms (chlorophyll-a concentration) in lake Võrtsjärv, Estonia. Information about such blooms is important for bathing water quality, as proxy for eutrophication and for the ecological status of a lake.


EOMORES[1] is using data from EO satellites in addition to in situ sensors to measure, model and forecast water quality parameters. By using EO data, EOMORES services overcome traditional issues that in situ-only water sampling may encounter, as having to take samples physically for analysis in a laboratory can be both costly and time-consuming. Particularly problematic in this sense may be remote or difficult to reach locations.


In said context, the free and open data from the Copernicus Sentinels satellites, known for the long-term availability, as well as for its spatial and temporary resolution, prove as an optimal mean for complementing in situ measurements for more complete and less costly services destined, inter alia, for reporting under the Water Framework Directive: an obligation pending on each EU member state.

But EOMORES services are not only for local authorities and policymakers. The newly launched EOMORES Portal allows any interested stakeholder in the field of inland and coastal water quality measurement to become a user of the EOMORES portal and browse between several data layers, (e.g. choosing to only concentrate on high-frequency in situ measurements taken by a WISPstation) or explore time series and even export downloaded data into the user’s own GIS software.

The Lithuanian Curonian Lagoon, with high turbidity in areas with massive cyanobacteria blooms. The two WISPstations provide high-frequent in situ measurements of the water quality.

You can visit the portal at http://eomores.lizard.net to see an example map. If you wish to see more, please contact us at info(at)waterinsight.nl


[1] This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement n° 730066.

We are very pleased to inform our community about the release of the Space / Geospatial Sector Skills Strategy

The needs of the sector are constantly evolving, and we believe that helping the industry to find workers with the right skills and ensuring that they acquire the skills they need to find productive employment is key to the sector economic innovation, growth and competitiveness, therefore EO4GEO aims to define a long-term and sustainable strategy to fill the gap between supply of and demand for the EO/GI education and training.

This document presents the strategic views under the Space/Geospatial Sector Skills Strategy. It proposes a concrete vision, mission and goals that will be used in the definition of a long-term action plan (LTAP) to address short- and medium-term skills needs in the areas of skills, knowledge and competences. Specific actions to be taken by a diverse group of stakeholders are described, in order to establish an ongoing dialogue between the EO4GEO partnership, external stakeholders and entities within the EU directories (specially the European Commission DG on Employment, Social Affairs and Inclusion (DG-EMPL) and DG Internal Market, Industry, Entrepreneurship and SMEs (DG-GROW)) and Member States through their Ministers of Education.

In this report, a first version of the strategy is outlined, aiming to reduce the gap and eliminate the mismatch between the supply of and the demand for education/training in the Earth Observation (EO) and Geographic Information (GI) sector taking into account wider technological, societal and policy developments. The LTAP which will be created based on the Sector Skills Strategy recommendations outlined within, and discussions stemming from, will then be updated as appropriate to take account of lessons learnt throughout the EO4GEO project, open discussions with stakeholders and also future technological, societal and policy developments.

The VISION of the Sector Skills Strategy is to foster the growth of the European EO/GI sector ensuring a workforce with the right skills, in the right place, at the right time.

The MISSION of the Sector Skills Strategy is to ensure the strategic cooperation among stakeholders on skills development in the EO/GI sector (Sector Skills Alliance). This cooperation will support growth, diversity, and flexibility of the sector by providing harmonized and improved educational offers at a range of different learning levels including VET and academic training and the development of new occupational profiles for the EO/GI sector.

By adopting a forward-looking perspective, the following GOALS have been identified for the successful implementation of the Sector Skills Strategy. These goals might not be fully reached during the EO4GEO project but are recommended to be followed up as part of the LTAP:

  • A strategic collaboration between the skills alliance, private sector, government and “end user” sectors is established.
  • A political commitment at EU level (DG-GROW and DG-EMPL) to stimulate innovative skills development policies is ensured.
  • A coordinated effort to improve competitiveness and to penetrate other sectors through market intelligence across stakeholders is created.
  • The EO/GI awareness of and engagement with “end user” sectors is improved leading to increased uptake of Copernicus data and information services.
  • Harmonised curricula and training offers (including workforce mobility) at pan-European but also international levels are improved and developed.
  • A standard for describing key qualifications is promoted.
  • The use of EO/GI services as an inspiring and innovative context for learning across all age groups and value chains is encouraged and supported.
  • Skills needs are mapped to better define teaching supply, with a focus on flexible learning pathways.

If you have interest on the Space-Geospatial_Sector_Skills_Strategy, please contact EARSC. This strategy is now opening a dialogue with stakeholders as well as to stimulate discussion on priorities and concrete measures, in order to facilitate the implementation of future upskilling strategies.

More information on EO4GEO "Towards an innovative strategy for skills development and capacity building in the space geo-information sector supporting Copernicus User Uptake” could be found at http://www.eo4geo.eu

Replies from Fabrizio Mura on behalf of the EU-Japan Centre for Industrial Cooperation

Questions :

  1. Give a small summary of your organisation’s mission

A: The EU-Japan Centre for Industrial Cooperation is a joint venture established in 1987 by the European Commission (DG GROW) and the Japanese Government (METI) for promoting all forms of industrial, trade and investment cooperation between the EU and Japan. It is jointly funded and managed by both sides. It has its head office in Tokyo and an office in Brussels.

  • Why is Japan an attractive market for European EO companies?

A: While Japan has an advanced and competitive EO space infrastructure and is home to a large and sophisticated end-user market, opportunities exist in a number of – sometimes untapped - downstream markets including services for agriculture & forestry, fisheries, maritime vessel monitoring and drones. Furthermore, because of the relatively smaller experience in the internationalization of Japan’s EO programme, we see chances for joint cooperation in third countries such as Africa, Latin America and South-East Asia. We also see possibilities for joint innovation and R&D cooperation under future EU and/or Japan framework programmes.

  • You offer a lot of tools to help European companies access the Japanese market, is there one tool that you recommend more for Europeans EO companies?

A: for EU SMEs interested in Japan, consider using our Enterprise Europe Network Japan partner search service (start from: https://www.een-japan.eu/), in combination with our Cluster Support Mission on ICT / IoT, which will take place between 19 and 22 November this year around a major Japanese trade fair called Embedded and IoT Technology 2019 (more details + application form available at: https://www.eu-japan.eu/events/ict-cluster-sme-mission ).

  • During the IDEEO workshop you spoke about different events you are currently organising, can you talk about them a bit more and what are the opportunities/activities for European companies? Why should a company join?

A: there are 2 benefits of participating in our Cluster Support Missions: 1) we help you to open doors in Japan by giving you access to matchmaking events which we organize onsite in combination with networking / pitching opportunities; 2) after each Mission, we follow-up from Japan in order to support your goal towards finding partners.

TerraScan examines raw material deposits such as Lithium- and Kobalt for strategic analyses of offer and demand for the E-mobility Industry and next generation car battery developments. TerraScan applies its proprietary gScan Technology, a satellite pictures based analytic tool for global raw material sourcing. TerraScan's approach enables rapid, environmentally friendly and discrete exploration of new and existing deposits around the world without prior licensing in the context of geological exploration.

TerraScan could convince Volkswagen as one of the first industrial customers about its innovative technology. Volkswagen recognises the opportunity to localise quickly relevant raw material deposits such as Lithium and Kobald for e-mobility as a chance to secure its raw material demand in the long term.

The first exploration took place by processing very big territories down to 500 meters and beyond within a timeframe of only a few weeks. Details are not going to get disclosed.

The goal for Volkswagen is to secure the covering of its demand from sustainable sources at longterm projectable conditions. Volkswagen is therefore in close contact with all partners along its value chain. The analyses of barely tapped deposits is for Volkswagen an innovative addition to their current strategic activities.

"This project demonstrates our ability to provide investors and strategic decision makers with detailed knowledge, options and decision support for securing raw material sources quickly and early in the decision-making process, without having to undertake extensive on-site investigations." Jörg Enge, Managing Director and Founder, TerraScan GmbH.

TerraScan GmbH is a Berlin-based NewSpace service company that specializes in the efficient and sustainable discovery of mineral resources. The proprietary gScan process uses satellite images applying geological expertise, specially developed algorithms and artificial intelligence to identify all types of natural resources. It has been successfully applied to oil, gas, water, lithium, precious metals, and even water and geothermal energy sources. Detailed data is generated on location, depth, distribution and quantity both at sea and on land, even in the mountains. By nature, gScan is much faster and cheaper than conventional methods. In contrast to seismic, blast testing or drilling previously used, gScan is non-invasive, totally discreet and sustainable. It is also highly efficient to scan entire regions or countries for target resources.

There is a good overview on www.terra-scan.com including cases on https://terra-scan.de/projects

TerraScan/oh/ Berlin, Feb. 4. 2019

Rückfragen/ For questions please contact:

Oliver Haeggberg, Managing Director

oh@terra-scan.com

phone: +49-30-233 945 27 +49-170-45 42 586

TerraScan GmbH: Allee der Kosmonauten 32c, 12681 Berlin, (Germany) https://www.terra-scan.com

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TerraScan GmbH, Presseartikel/Press Artikel 2019_1

ZUR SOFORTIGEN VERÖFFENTLICHUNG/ FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

Volkswagen nutzt Terra Scan zur Sicherung von Lithium und Kobalt

TerraScan untersucht Rohstoffvorkommen wie Lithium- und Kobalt für die strategische Angebots- und Nachfrage Analyse der E-Mobility Industrie für die Entwicklung der nächsten Generation von Autobatterien. Dafür nutzt TerraScan seine gScan Technologie zur Satellitenbilder gestützten Analyse weltweiter Rohstoff Beschaffung. TerraScan’s Ansatz ermöglicht die umweltfreundliche Untersuchung von neuen und bestehenden, globalen Lagerstätten ohne vorherige aufwendige Lizenzierungsprozesse im Rahmen einer geologischen Exploration.

Als einen der ersten Kunden konnte TerraScan Volkswagen von seiner innovativen Technologie überzeugen. Die Möglichkeit schnell relevante Rohstoffvorkommen wie Lithium und Kobalt für die E- Mobilität zu lokalisieren ist eine Chance für Volkswagen, seinen Rohstoffbedarf langfristig abzusichern.

Die erste Untersuchung erfolgte durch Verarbeitung sehr großer Territorien bis zu einer Tiefe von mehr als 500 Metern in einem Zeitfenster von wenigen Wochen. Details werden nicht veröffentlicht.

Volkswagens Ziel ist die sichere Deckung ihres Bedarfes aus nachhaltigen Quellen und zu langfristig planbaren Konditionen. Zu diesem Zweck steht Volkswagen im engen Austausch mit allen Partnern entlang ihrer Wertschöpfungsketten. Die Analyse bisher nicht erschlossener Vorkommen stellt für Volkswagen eine innovative Ergänzung ihrer aktuellen strategischen Aktivitäten dar.

„Dieses Projekt ist stellvertretend für unsere Fähigkeit, Investoren und strategischen Entscheidern Detailkenntnisse, Optionen und Entscheidungsgrundlagen für die Sicherung von Rohstoffquellen innerhalb nützlicher Frist und sehr früh in der Entscheidungsfindung zu beschaffen, ohne sogleich aufwendige Untersuchungen vor Ort durchführen zu müssen.“ Jörg Enge, Geschäftsführer und Gründer, TerraScan GmbH.

TerraScan GmbH ist ein Berliner New Space Dienstleistungs Unternehmen, das sich auf das effiziente und nachhaltige Auffinden von Bodenschätzen spezialisiert hat und verfügt über eine weltweit führende Technologie: Das proprietäre gScan-Verfahren identifiziert auf Grundlage von Satelliten- Bildern unter Verwendung von geologischem Fachwissen, speziell entwickelter Algorithmen und künstlicher Intelligenz Bodenschätze jeder Art. Es wurde bereits erfolgreich angewendet auf Öl, Gas, Wasser, Lithium, Edelmetalle uvm., sogar Wasser und Geo-Thermie. Es werden detaillierte Daten erzeugt über Ort, Tiefe, Verteilung und Menge sowohl auf See als auch auf Land, sogar im Gebirge. gScan ist naturgemäß sehr viel schneller und kostengünstiger als die konventionellen Verfahren. Im Gegensatz zur früher verwendeten Seismik, Sprengversuchen oder Bohrungen ist gScan nicht-invasiv, völlig diskret und nachhaltig. Auch ist es möglich hoch-effizient ganze Regionen oder Länder nach Bodenschätzen zu scannen.

Auf www.terra-scan.com gibt es einen guten Überblick und einige Fallstudien unter https://terra- scan.de/projects.

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February 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
February 4, 2019 February 7, 2019
February 19, 2019 February 21, 2019 Munich Germany
February 27, 2019 February 28, 2019 Prague Czech Rep.
February 28, 2019
March 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
March 18, 2019 March 21, 2019 Cyprus
March 19, 2019 March 20, 2019 Espoo Finland
March 31, 2019 ETSI Summit on Artificial Intelligence France
April 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
April 2, 2019 April 4, 2019
April 2, 2019 April 3, 2019
April 5, 2019 April 6, 2019 Brussels Belgium
April 8, 2019 April 10, 2019 Netherlands
April 10, 2019 Paris France
May 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
May 2, 2019 May 3, 2019 London United Kingdom
May 13, 2019 May 15, 2019 Milan Italy
May 22, 2019 May 24, 2019 Vannes France
May 22, 2019 May 24, 2019 Joint Urban Remote Sensing Event Vannes France
May 22, 2019 May 24, 2019 Vannes France
May 29, 2019 May 30, 2019 Singapore
June 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
June 4, 2019 Brussels Belgium
June 16, 2019 June 22, 2019 Obergurgl Austria
June 26, 2019 June 29, 2019 Heraklion in Crete Island Greece
June 26, 2019 June 29, 2019 Heraklion, Crete Island Greece
July 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
July 1, 2019 July 4, 2019 Madrid Spain
July 1, 2019 July 4, 2019 University of Salzburg Austria
July 3, 2019 Berlin Germany
July 9, 2019 July 11, 2019 United Kingdom
August 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
August 1, 2019 August 2, 2019 Dublin Ireland
August 1, 2019 August 2, 2019
August 01-02, 2019
Dublin Ireland
August 14, 2019 August 16, 2019 Nairobi, Kenya
December 2019
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
December 4, 2019 Marseille France
April 2020
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
April 20, 2020 April 24, 2020 Netherlands
October 2020
Start Date End Date Name Locality Country
October 18, 2020 October 21, 2020 Switzerland