Asian Surveying & Mapping
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Luokung Announces eMapgo Signs Cooperation Agreement with Microsoft for Launch of Autonomous Driving Services
BEIJING - Luokung Technology Corp. (NASDAQ: LKCO) ("Luokung" or the...
SLA launches OneMap3D; signs MOUs with PropNex, Ninja Van and Kabam to further the use of OneMap
SINGAPORE (EDGEPROP) - Singapore Land Authority (SLA) has launched...
Agrowing and Senseacre Labs partner for enhancing aerial remote sensing from NDVI to Deep Learning AI Precision Agriculture” solutions in India
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Singapore Geospatial Festival 2021
Virtual line-up of geospatial interest and capabilities, knowledge-seeding by...
ISRO Invites Applications from Students for Two-week Free Online Course on Remote Sensing and GIS Technology
ISRO, through its centre the Indian Institute of Remote...
Rajnath Singh unveils South Asia’s largest Genomics research centre in Hyderabad
Hyderabad: Nucleome on Thursday unveiled South Asia’s largest and most...
New satellite system could improve Australia’s water quality management
An analysis carried out by the University of New...
China launches twin satellites capable of creating 3D maps in space
China has been busy in 2021 as it ramps...
Egyptian Space Agency says Egypt to launch 4 satellites in 2022
Chief Executive Officer of the Egyptian Space Agency Mohamed...
Government launches new portal to facilitate geospatial planning of MGNREGA assets
The portal will serve as a repository of assets...

November 19th, 2011
Scientists Meet in Oamaru to Discuss Results from Canterbury Ocean Drilling

About 40 scientists from nine countries are meeting in Oamaru this week to review results from a scientific ocean drilling expedition that took place off the coast of South Canterbury in early 2010. Using the seafloor drilling ship, JOIDES Resolution operated by the Integrated Ocean Drilling Program (IODP), the scientists drilled four sites on the continental shelf off Canterbury and recovered sediment cores going back as far as 35 million years. The cores have been analysed in detail over the past 22 months and now scientists involved in the expedition are gathering to discuss their findings. The main aim is to learn more about the relationship between climate change and global sea level over the past 35 million years. Read More