LSBC challenges the Entrepreneurs: Analyze the Atmospheric Research!

Atmospheric Research Scientists dive deep in the research area of atmospheric sciences in an effort to improve models for predicting climate and weather. Consequently, the marine atmospheric boundary layer (MABL) represents different atmospheric and oceanic phenomena. Indeed, the Researchers and Scientists widely wish to use the Earth Observation data to study significant phenomena on the surface of our mother planet Earth. At the Luxembourg Slovenian Business Club (LSBC), the Author brightly believes that humanity can analyze atmospheric research to develop the critical infrastructures. Operating in Luxembourg, the LSBC challenges the entrepreneurs to explore the possibilities with opportunities in the healthy heart of Europe. As a matter of fact, the innovative ideas of engaging entrepreneurs allow them to embark on a career and empower humanity with sustainability. Thus, the LSBC will strongly support entrepreneurs to transcend in one of the massive markets in Luxembourg.

Introduction

Fig. 1. The Simulation of Climate. (United States Department of Energy.)

As shown in Fig. 1., we have a simply splendid simulation of the Climate. Indeed, the images of stormlike echoes help us to study the sufficient turbulence due to the kinetic energy of atmospheric elements. According to the Author and his independent research work in Space and Climate Physics, the combination of rain and wind effects introduce a lot of variations in surface radar images. Accordingly, the Synthetic Aperture Radar (SAR) Images will be of great importance to analyze the footprint of the atmospheric elements using atmospheric research. Consequently, the Author understands that the spaceborne measurements will assist the entrepreneurs to develop climate change applications and services (Lee, J., and Pottier, E., 2009). Thus, the Author actively aims to focus on ‘Earth Applications (Sustainable Moon, 2019)’ while intensively introducing the concept of a ‘Sustainable Earth’.

SAR Polarimetry – Atmospheric Convection

In our last research work ‘LSBC challenges the Entrepreneurs: Manage the Aviation Traffic!’, we concluded that humanity’s most stupendous strength is to get a profoundly persistent vision of our mother planet Earth. In fact, researchers and scientists focus on the variation in intensity of the returned radar echoes which represent different atmospheric and oceanic phenomena (Li, H., et al., 2011). Indeed, the Synthetic Aperture Radar (SAR) image intensity variations are proven to be in agreement with theoretical estimates (Alpers, W., and Brummer, B., 1994). Thus, the Earth Observation data augments the analysis of both the atmospheric and environmental ecosystems while protecting natural resources.

Concept and Application

Globally, researchers and sage scientists in connected countries assist in studying the attributes of the footprints of storms on the sea, wind-generated waves, etc. (Atlas, D., 1994). In fact, a specific set of scientific parameters from atmospheric research can be focused for developing applications and services. Indeed, entrepreneurs can explore the possibilities with the Copernicus Earth Observation Program and its Ecosystem. Apparently, they broaden their horizons to understand the latest trends in situational awareness technologies. Consequently, the Author fundamentally focuses on ‘Sustainability for Society’ to develop new products and services that drive socio-economic growth of humanity. Hence, the LSBC is ready to strongly support visionaries.

Conclusion

Newtonian laws of motion simply states that objects in motion tend to stay in motion. Indeed, Humanity is known to be in motion because we are explorers. In fact, our exploration to analyse the health of our mother planet Earth, our Solar System, our heavenly Galaxy – that is to say, the Milky Way, and interstellar space allows us to advance humankind. Accordingly, humanity’s habit to analyze the atmosphere allows humankind to inhabit our Earth confidently. As a result, humankind is responsible to use the Earth Observation data to address societal challenges and augment global environmental sustainability.

References

Bauer, C., Bausmayer, J., Cohen, O., Diggewadi, A., Harris, K., Kaluthantrige, A., Lipińska, M., Liu, C., Mao, L., Claros, P., Nassey, C., Noetsele, L., Ritter, S., Dashtgol, F., Townsend, A., Vivenzio, S., Hirschberg, J., Xu, X., Zecca, F. (2019). Sustainable Moon. Library – International Space University. https://isulibrary.isunet.edu/doc_num.php?explnum_id=1628

Li, H., Perrie, W., Guo, L., Zhang, B. (2011). On polarimetric characteristics in SAR images of mesoscale cellular convection in the Marine Atmospheric Boundary Layer. Journal of Geophysical Research, 116(C8). https://doi.org/10.1029/2010JC006738

Alpers, W., Brummer, B. (1994). Atmospheric Boundary Layer rolls observed by the synthetic aperture radar aboard the ERS-1 Satellite. Journal of Geophysical Research, 99(C6), 12,613-12,621. https://doi.org/10.1029/94JC00421

Atlas, D. (1994). Footprints of storms on the sea: A view from spaceborne Synthetic Aperture Radar. Journal of Geophysical Research, 99, 7961-7969. https://doi.org/10.1029/94JC00250

Lee, J., Pottier, E. (2009). Polarimetric Radar Imaging: From Basics to Applications. CRC Press, Boca Raton, Fla.

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