TROPOMI sneak preview 11 January
Be the first to see the highly anticipated results of TROPOMI! TROPOMI is a recently launched satellite instrument measuring worldwide air pollution in the most accurate way ever seen before.
TROPOMI Launch Day!
Today is the day! TROPOMI heads for space on board the Sentinel-5P payload satellite at 11:27 CEST. It will be launched from the Plesetsk Cosmodrome in Northwestern Russia, with ESA mission control handling operations from Darmstadt, Germany.
The Long Road to TROPOMI
What Makes TROPOMI Special?
TROPOMI and Sentinel-5P are part of a larger family of satellite missions. So why is Friday’s launch so exciting?
Context and Goals of Sentinel-5P and TROPOMI
The TROPOMI instrument launches this Friday on board Sentinel-5 Precursor payload. But why is TROPOMI that important for the atmospheric composition scientific community? And why is it a “precursor”?
The Launch of TROPOMI and the Week of #GRS_TROPOMI
The idea of TROPOMI (the TROPOspheric Monitoring Instrument) first came into being around 2003. After many years of hard work and preparation, it launches this Friday on board the Sentinel-5 Precursor payload satellite.
Free online course (MOOC) Observation Theory: Estimating the Unknown
Are you an engineer, scientist or technician? Are you dealing with measurements or big data, but are you unsure about how to proceed? This is the course that teaches you how to find the best estimates of the unknown parameters from noisy observations. You will also learn how to assess the quality of your results.
Best lecturer 2016-2017: Dr. Roderik Lindenbergh
Bas van de Wiel appointed Professor of Atmospheric Physics
TU Deft has appointed Bas van de Wiel as Professor of Atmospheric Physics. This is an Antoni van Leeuwenhoek (AvL) position, intended to accelerate the promotion of excellent scientists to professor so that they can develop their academic careers to the fullest.
Trends and interannual variability of mass and steric sea level in the Tropical Asian Seas
In the study we have separated, for the first time, the contributions of mass and steric sea level to trends and interannual variability in the Tropical Asian Seas (TAS) over eight years by a statistically weighting the measurements of satellite altimetry, satellite gravimetry and ocean reanalysis estimates.